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Full text of "Annual report of the Town of Orford, New Hampshire"

Town of 



ORFORD 

NEW HAMPSHIRE 



Annual 
Report 



For the Year Ended December 31 y 1998 



Annual Report 

of the 

Officers 

of the 

TOWN 

of 

ORFORD 

NEW HAMPSHIRE 



for the 



Year Ending December 31, 1998 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

PAGE 

Table of Contents 2 

Town Directory 3 

Town Officers 4 

Minutes of Annual Town Meeting, March 10, 1998 7 

Warrant 17 

Budget 22 

Budget Advisory Committee Report 26 

Summary of Disbursements by Order of Selectmen: 27 

Statement of Appropriations and Taxes 44 

Summary Inventory of Valuation 47 

Department of Revenue Administration Tax Rate Calculation 49 

Schedule of Town Property 50 

Statement of Bonded Debt . . . . .^ 51 

Town Reports: 

Cemetery Commissioners' Report 60 

Dog License Fees 58 

Emergency Management Director's Report 61 

Fire Department Report . 62 

Fire Warden and State Forest Ranger's Report 63 

Highway Department's Report 64 

Library Reports: Free Library 65 

Social Library 67 

Niles Committee Report 69 

Planning Board Report 70 

Police Department Report 71 

Animal Control Officer's Report 73 

Selectmen's Report 59 

Parks and Playgrounds Report 74 

Ski Program Report 75 

Swim Program Report 76 

Tax Collector's Report 53 

Town Clerk's Report 57 

Treasurer's Report 52 

Vital Statistics: Births, Marriages, Deaths . 119 

Nonprofit Group Reports: 

Connecticut River Joint Commissions 77 

Executive Council Report 82 

Grafton County Senior Citizens Council 78 

Upper Valley Ambulance 79 

Upper Valley Lake Sunapee Regional Planning Commission 80 

Visiting Nurse Alliance of Vermont and New Hampshire 81 

Orford School District Report: 

Table of Contents 86 



TOWN DIRECTORY 

SELECTMEN'S MEETING 

Every Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Town Office, Route 25A 

SELECTMEN'S OFFICE 353-4889 

Mary Greene, Administrative Assistant 
Office Hours: Monday 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. 

1:00-5:00 p.m. 

Tuesday 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. 
1:00-5:00 p.m. 

Wednesday 1:00 - 7:30 p.m. 

The Selectmen's Office is in the Town Office. 

TOWN CLERK 353-4404 

Deborah Williams 

Office Hours: Tuesday 6:00 - 8:00 p.m. 

Wednesday 6:00 - 8:00 p.m. 

Thursday 6:00 - 8:00 p.m. 

2nd and 4th Saturday 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. (Appointment Only) 

The Town Clerk's Office is in the Town Office. 

TAX COLLECTOR 353-4831 

Louise Mack 

Office Hours: Daily after 5:00 p.m. (Please call first.) 

The Tax Collector's Office is in her home on Archertown Road. 

PLANNING BOARD MEETING 

The Planning Board meets every third Monday of the month at the Town Office. 



ORFORD TOWN OFFICERS 



Elected by nonpartisan ballot on Town Meeting Day: 



MODERATOR 



Peter Thomson 


353-4111 


2000 


2-Year Term 




SELECTMEN 






David Bischoff 


353-9818 


1999 


3- Year Term 


Paul Goundrey 


353-9813 


2000 


3-Year Term 


Quentin Mack 


353-9240 
TREASURER 


2001 


3- Year Term 


Charles Peters 


353-4508 


2001 


3-Year Term 




SUPERVISORS OF THE CHECKLIST 




Brenda Smith 


353-8114 


1999 


6- Year Term 


Andrew Schwaegler 


353-9202 


2000 


6-Year Term 


Jane Hebb 


353-4496 


2002 


4-Year Term 




TAX COLLECTOR 




Louise Mack 


353-4831 
TOWN CLERK 


1999 


1 -Year Term 


Deborah Williams 


353-4404 
ROAD AGENT 


1999 


3- Year Term 


Charles Waterbury 


353-4343 


1999 


1 -Year Term 




PLANNING BOARD 




Paul Dalton 


353-9844 


2001 


3-Year Term 


Elizabeth Bischoff 


353-4526 


2000 


3- Year Term 


Andrew Schwaegler 


272-9202 


1999 


3- Year Term 


Shawn Washburn 


353-9678 


1999 


3- Year Term 


Jonathan Sands 


353-4746 


2001 


3-Year Term 


David Coker 


353-4104 


2000 


3- Year Term 


Guy Hebb 


353-4848 


1999 


Alternate 


David Bischoff 


353-9818 




Ex Officio 



Nominated and Elected from the floor on Town Meeting Day: 

AUDITOR 

Joseph Arcolio 353-9504 1999 



OVERSEERS OF PUBLIC WELFARE 

Board of Selectmen 353-4889 1 999 



1 -Year Term 



1 -Year Term 



Orford Town Officers (continued) 





FENCE VIEWERS 




Mark Marsh 


353-9007 1999 


1 -Year Term 


H. Morton Washburn 


353-4570 1999 
HEALTH OFFICER 


1 -Year Term 


David Bischoff 


353-9818 1999 
SEXTON 


1 -Year Term 


Cemetery Commission 1999 


1 -Year Term 




BUDGET ADVISORY COMMITTEE 




James Hook 


353-4834 1999 


1 -Year Term 


Jim McGoff 


353-4835 1999 


1 -Year Term 


Robert Palifka 


353-9367 1999 


1 -Year Term 


Andrew Schwaegler 


272-9202 1999 


1 -Year Term 


Herbert Verry 


353-9450 1999 
ORFORD FREE LIBRARY TRUSTEES 


1 -Year Term 


Juli Washburn 


353-4207 2001 


3- Year Term 


Susan Kling 


353-4309 1999 


3- Year Term 


Carol Boynton 


353-4874 2000 
ORFORD SOCIAL LIBRARY TRUSTEE 


3- Year Term 


Ann Davis 


353-4881 2001 
FIRE WARDS 


3-Year Term 


Arthur Dennis 


353-4502 1999 


1 -Year Term 


James Hook 


353-4834 1999 


1 -Year Term 


Larry Taylor 


353-9865 1999 
PARKS AND PLAYGROUNDS 


1 -Year Term 


Dave Thomson 


353-9607 2001 


3- Year Term 


John O'Brien 


353-9857 2000 


3- Year Term 


Ranson Perry 


353-4793 1999 


3- Year Term 


Randy Fillian 


353-9059 2000 


3-Year Term 


Brad McCormack 


353-4469 2000 
CONSERVATION COMMISSION 


3- Year Term 


Larry Taylor 


353-9865 2001 


3-Year Term 


Julia Fifield 


353-4881 1999 


3- Year Term 


Thomas Thomson 


353-4488 2000 


3-Year Term 


John O'Brien 


353-9857 2000 


3- Year Term 


George (Pat) Tullar 


353-4120 2000 


3- Year Term 



Orford Town Officers (continued) 





TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS 




Cicely Richardson 


353-4608 2001 


3-Year Term 


IVIark Blancliard 


353-9873 1999 


3-Year Term 


Bruce Schwaegler 


272-4950 2000 
CEMETERY COMMISSION 


3- Year Term 


Julia Fifield 


353-4881 2001 


3- Year Term 


Paul Messer 


353-4883 1999 


3-Year Term 


Ruth Brown 


353-9092 2000 


3- Year Term 


Appointed by the Board of Selectmen: 






FIRE CHIEF 




Arthur Dennis 


353-4502 1999 
POLICE CHIEF 


1 -Year Term 


Michael LaChapelle 


353-4252 1999 


1 -Year Term 


EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT DIRECTOR 




Rita Pease 


353-9070 1999 
INSPECTORS OF ELECTION 


1 -Year Term 


Elizabeth Bischoff 


353-4526 2000 


2-Year Term 


Judith Parker 


2000 


2-Year Term 


Julie Peters 


353-4508 2000 


2-Year Term 


Ruth Brown (Alternate) 


353-9092 2000 


2-Year Term 


Elizabeth Blauvelt (Alternate) 353-4115 2000 


2- Year Term 




NILESFUNDCOMMII 1 EE 




Elizabeth Bischoff 


353-4526 1999 


1 -Year Term 


Barbara Dyke 


353-9885 1999 


1 -Year Term 


David Coker 


353-4104 1999 


1 -Year Term 


Vacant 


1999 


1 -Year Term 



6 



TOWN OF ORFORD 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

March 10, 1998 



GRAFTON, ss. 



NEW HAMPSHIRE 



The polls were opened at 4:13 p.m. The ballots were counted (540) and the voting 
began for the Town Officers on the Australian Ballot. 

The Annual Town Meeting for the Town of Orford was called to order at 7:08 p.m. 
Moderator Peter Thomson led the assembly in the salute to the Flag. The Moderator 
announced that the Orford Historical Society had an exhibit at the back of the hall, an 
International Dinner would be held at Memorial Hall on Friday, March 13, 1998 from 
5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. to benefit the Senior Class trip, and general housekeeping items. 

The Moderator proceeded to read the posting of the Warrant which was posted 
and certified on February 10, 1998 by the Board of Selectmen: David Bischoff and 
Paul J. Goundrey. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey to dispense 
with the reading of the Warrant and was passed with a voice vote in affirmation. 

ARTICLE 1: To choose all necessary Town Officers. 
Officers to be elected from the floor: 



For one year: AUDITOR 

For one year: OVERSEERS OF PUBLIC WELFARE 

For one year: FENCE VIEWERS 

For one year: HEALTH OFFICER 

For one year: SEXTON 

For one year: BUDGET COMMITTEE 



For three years: ORFORD FREE LIBRARY TRUSTEE 
For one year: FIRE WARDS 



Joseph Arcolio 

Selectmen 

Mark Marsh 

H. Horton Washburn 

David Bischoff 

Cemetery Commission 

James Hook 
Jim McGoff 
Robert Palifka 
Andrew Schwaegler 
Herbert Verry 

Juli Washburn 

Arthur Dennis 
James Hook 
Larry Taylor 



For three years: PARKS & PLAYGROUNDS 
For three years: CONSERVATION COMMITTEE 

For three years: TRUSTEE OF TRUST FUNDS 
For three years: CEMETERY COMMISSION 



David Thomson 

Larry Taylor 
Thomas Thomson 

Cicely Richardson 

Julia Fifield 



ARTICLE 2: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $432,436.00 to include 
the following budget items: 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT 



Executive 


$ 32,660. 


Election 


15,325. 


Financial Administration 


17,550. 


Revaluation of Property 


1,600. 


Legal Expenses 


8,000. 


Personnel Administration 


20,820. 


Planning Board 


5,450. 


General Government Buildings 


7,050. 


Cemeteries 


7,900. 


Insurance 


11,275. 


Regional Association 


937. 


Contingency Fund 


3,000. 


PUBLIC SAFETY 




Police 


$ 38,749. 


Ambulance 


14,112. 


Fire Department 


17,125. 


Emergency Management 


300. 


HIGHWAYS AND BRIDGES 




Highways 


$120,422. 


Bridges 


6,000. 


Street Lighting 


4,400. 


SANITATION 




Solid Waste Collection 


$ 4,780. 


Solid Waste Disposal 


31,370. 


HEALTH 




Pest Control 


$ 1,310. 


Health Agency 


5,250. 


WELFARE 




Direct Assistance 


$ 4,550. 


Intergovernmental Welfare 


1 ,480. 



8 



CULTURE AND RECREATION 

Parks and Playgrounds $ 12,575. 

Libraries 15,570. 

Patriotic Purposes 125. 

CONSERVATION 

Other Conservation $ 125. 

DEBT SERVICE 

Principal — Long Term Bonds $ 10,000. 

Interest — Long Term Bonds 4,725. 

Interest — Tax Anticipation Note 2,500. 

CAPITAL OUTLAY 

Buildings 

Building Improvements $ 1,500. 

Improvements Other Than Buildings 

Restoration of Town Records 2,401 . 

Fire Department Radios 1,500. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey. After some 
explanation from Selectman David Bischoff, it was voted to raise and appropriate the 
sum of $432,436.00 by voice affirmation. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 3: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $56,000.00 for payments 
to capital reserve funds to be disbursed as follows: 

Fire Truck $ 20,000. 

Town Truck #2 8,000. 

Grader 6,000. 

Loader 7,000. 

Bridge Replacement 10,000. 

Police Cruiser 4,000. 

Tractor- Mower 1,000. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey. Mark 
Blanchard asked the Selectmen to amend the motion to read: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $56,000.00 for payments 
to capital reserve funds to be disbursed as follows: 

Fire Truck $ 20,000. 

Town Truck 8,000. 

Grader 6,000. 

Loader 7,000. 

Bridge Replacement 10,000. 

Police Cruiser 4,000. 

Tractor-Mower 1,000. 

It was voted by voice affirmation to disburse payments to the capital reserve funds as 
stated above. 

The article was passed. 



ARTICLE 4: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $30,000.00 for the 
purpose of purchasing and equipping a new cruiser for the police department, and 
to name the Selectmen as agents of the Town to withdraw $20,000.00 from the 
Police Cruiser Capital Reserve Fund and authorize the Selectmen to trade in the 
present police cruiser. 

Selectman David Bischoff made a motion to amend the article to read: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of up to $30,000.00 
for the purpose of purchasing and equipping a new cruiser for the police department, 
and to name the Selectmen as agents of the Town to withdraw $17,000.00 from the 
Police Cruiser Capital Reserve Fund and authorize the Selectmen to trade in the 
present police cruiser. 

The motion was seconded by Paul Goundrey. After little discussion the motion was 
passed by voice affirmation. 

The amended article was passed. 

ARTICLES: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $60,000.00 for the 
purpose of repairing the Brook Road bridge and to name the Selectmen as agents of 
the Town to withdraw $60,000 from the Bridges and Roads Capital Reserve Fund to 
pay for said project. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey. Bry Beeson 
pointed out that the article should read as follows: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $60,000.00 for the 
purpose to repair and to replace the Brook Road bridge and to name the Selectmen 
as agents of the Town to withdraw $60,000.00 from the Bridges and Roads Capital 
Reserve Fund to pay for said project. A voice vote in the affirmation. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 6: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $20,000.00 for the 
purpose of hiring additional part-time personnel and for contracted services on 
town roads. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey. Paul Messer 
amended the motion to read: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $20,000.00 for the 
purpose of hiring additional part-time personnel on Town roads. 

The amended motion was seconded by Jim McGoff. Selectman David Bischoff 
explained that the contracted services are used for ditch work, paving, cutting trees, 
etc. and if this article is amended as such, this work would not be able to be contracted 
out as it has been in the past. A raise of hand vote was taken to amend the article. 
105 hands were raised, 68 - yes and 37 - no. A voice vote in the affirmation of the 
amended article. 

The amended article was passed. 

10 



ARTICLE 7: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $13,000.00 to replace 
the culverts and raise the roadbed on Prettyman Road. 

A motion was made by Paul Goundrey and seconded by David Bischoff, a voice vote 
in the affirmation. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 8: 

To see if the Town will raise and appropriate the sum of $24,000.00 for paving projects. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey. After some 
discussion as to where the paving will occur, the Selectmen stated that V2 of 
Archertown Road to Indian Pond Road was the designated area. There was a voice 
vote in the affirmation. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 9: 

To see if the Town will raise and appropriate the sum of $9,000.00 to make repairs to 
the Creamery Road. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey. After discussion 
about reverting the brook back to its original bed, there was a voice vote in affirmation. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 10: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $6,900.00 for a new 
computer system for the town clerk's office. New Hampshire town clerk and motor 
vehicle software and cash receipts/dog license software. 

A motion was made by Paul Goundrey and seconded by David Bischoff. After little 
discussion, a voice vote in affirmation. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 11: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $4,000.00 for a 
professional audit of the town accounts. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey. There was a 
voice vote in affirmation. 

The article was passed. 



11 



ARTICLE 12: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $1 ,026.00 to pay for 
certain studies of electric load profiles within the Town and other related research in 
furtherance of the possible aggregation of the Town's and/or its residents' and 
business' electric loads in the NHMA Pooled Energy Plan in preparation for deregulation 
of the electric industry in New Hampshire. 

A motion was made by Paul Goundrey and seconded by David Bischoff. After some 
discussion a raise of hands vote was taken. 96 hands were raised, yes - 72 and 
no - 24. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 13: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $1 ,026.00 to help fund 
a household hazardous waste collection day being planned by the North Country Council. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey. After little 
discussion, the motion was passed by a voice vote in affirmation. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 14: 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate the interest, $5,000.00 from the Lenore 
Niles Trust Fund for the purpose of planting trees on town owned property, improving 
community facilities and sponsoring organizations of Orford with financial aid for 
opportunities that otherwise might be unattainable. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Julia Fifield. Barbara Dyke 
amended the article to read: 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate the interest, $5,000.00 from the Lenore 
Niles Trust Fund for the purpose of planting trees on town owned property, improving 
community facilities and sponsoring organizations and individuals of Orford with 
financial aid for opportunities that otherwise might be unattainable. 

The amendment was seconded by David Coker. After much discussion, Tekle Tomlinson 
asked to move the questions and it was seconded by Julia Fifield. A voice vote in 
affirmation of the amended motion. 

The amended article was passed. 

ARTICLE 15: 

To see if the Town will vote to designate Piermont Heights Road from the 
Orford/Piermont town line to its intersection with Bear Tree Road as a highway to 
summer cottages, as provided in RSA 231 :81 . 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey. After some 
discussion and clarification that the designated portion of Piermont Heights Road 
would not have the same maintenance between December 10 and April 10, the 
motion was passed in a voice affirmation vote. 

The article was passed. 



12 



ARTICLE 16: 

To see if the Town will vote amend the Alcoholic Beverage Ordinance adopted 
March 8, 1994 to read as follows: "The consumption of an alcoholic beverage or the 
possession of an open container, full or partially full, of an alcoholic beverage is 
prohibited on municipal property." (This shall replace the line "The consumption of 
alcoholic beverage is prohibited on municipal property.") 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey. After little 
discussion, there was a voice affirmation vote. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 17: 

To see if the Town will vote to accept as a Class V Highway a portion of a Class VI 
Highway beginning at a point about 0.5 mile southerly from the Junction of the Lower 
Stonehouse Mt. Road and Route 25A to a brook and continuing southerly up that road 
about 1200 feet, provided that section of road is first brought up to Class V Highway 
standards by Nelson Kennedy. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Tekle Tomlinson. The Town 
was asked if anyone had an objection to let Nelson Kennedy of Warren, NH explain 
this article. There was no objection and Mr. Kennedy explained the need for this 
article. Emily Bryant made an amendment to the motion to read as follows: 

To see if the Town will vote to accept as a Class V Highway a portion of a Class VI 
Highway beginning at a point about 0.5 mile southerly from the Junction of the Lower 
Stonehouse Mt. Road and Route 25Ato a brook and continuing southerly up that road 
about 1200 feet, provided that section of road is first brought up to Class V Highway 
standards by Nelson Kennedy subject to approval of the Planning Board based on 
road construction procedures and Class V road standards as outlined in Orford 
Subdivision Regulations. 

The amended motion was seconded by Paul Dalton. After much discussion a voice 
affirmation was made in favor of the amended motion. A raise of hands vote was 
taken on the amended motion. 91 hands were raised, yes - 51 and 40 - no. 

The amended article was passed. 

The Moderator requested to take a personal privilege to acknowledge that the person 
who holds the Boston Cane in Orford, Julia Fifield, has been at the meeting since the 
start of the meeting, participated in the meeting and at 9:35 p.m. is leaving the meeting. 
A round of applause was taken for Julia Fifield. Also acknowledgment was made to 
Theda Pease, the second oldest resident, who has also been at the meeting since it started. 

The ballot box was closed at 9:45 p.m. and the Supervisors of the Checklist and 
Ballot Clerks proceeded to count the ballots for the elected Town Officers. 



13 



ARTICLE 18: 

To see if the Town will authorize the Selectmen to apply for and receive Federal 
Disaster Assistance Funds through the State Disaster Coordination Office and to 
extend the funds so received to repair the damage done to town roads and/or bridges 
caused by any disaster for which federal funds are available. 

The motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey. There 
was a voice vote in affirmation. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 19: 

To see if the Town will vote to urge the New Hampshire Department of Transportation 
to continue its efforts to rehabilitate the historic Orford-Fairlee arched bridge at the 
earliest possible date, and to petition the New Hampshire Congressional delegation in 
Washington, D.C., to obtain sufficient federal demonstration project funds to expedite 
such rehabilitation work. 

The motion was made by Paul Goundrey and seconded by David Bischoff. There was 
a voice vote in affirmation. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 20: 

To hear the reports of Agents, Auditors and Committees heretofore chosen and to 
pass any vote relating thereto. 

Toni Pease spoke on behalf of the Emergency Management and asked if the Town 
would consider appropriating more funds for a generator to be kept at the school and 
other equipment for Emergency Management at next year's annual meeting. 
Selectman David Bischoff accepted this petition and was seconded by Selectman 
Paul Goundrey. 

ARTICLE 21: 

To transact any other business that may legally come before said meeting. 

The Moderator asked for clarification of Article 5. Article 5 should read in the official 
minutes: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $60,000.00 
for the purpose to repair and to replace the Brook Road bridge and to name the 
Selectmen as agents of the Town to withdraw $60,000.00 from the Bridges and Roads 
Capital Reserve Fund to pay for said project. An affirmative voice vote was taken. 

A question was raised to why there was not an article in the warrant for the "illegal junk 
yards" in Town. Selectman David Bischoff informed the Town that there was no need 
for an article on the warrant regarding "illegal junk yards." The State has mandated 
that no more than 2 unregistered vehicles can be kept on any property which are not 
going to be registered for highway use and the Selectmen would do their best to clean 
up the properties in question. 



14 



Moderator Peter Thomson wanted to thank Laura Verry for submitting some Town 
Trivia regarding the history of the checklist and also for her service as Supervisor of 
the Checklist, Timothy Chase for his service as Selectman and Jim Fields for his 
service as Road Agent. 

The business portion of the Town Meeting was completed at 10:06 p.m. and a 
recess was taken for the counting of the ballots. 

MODERATOR: Two-Year Term 

Peter Thomson - 266 
Norton Washburn - 1 

SELECTMAN: Three-Year Term 

GuyA. Hebb-83 

Write-ins: Quentin Mack - 157; Larry Taylor, Jon Sands, and 
Andy Schwaegler each had 2 votes; Larry Norton, Mark Marsh, 
Charles Clifford IV, Alan Dyke, Tom Thomson, Shawn Washburn, 
Jim Dyke, Tim Chase, Carl Schmidt, Marisela Piatt, Charlie Parker, 
Paul Messer, Mike Grady, Barbara Hall, and Calvin Dyke each had 
one vote. 

TREASURER: Three-Year Term 

Charles A. Peters - 256 
Write-in: Louise Mack - 2 

TAX COLLECTOR: One-Year Term 

Louise M. Mack - 266 

Write-ins: Debby Matyka - 2; Judy Franklin, Theresa Taylor, 
Marisela Piatt and Linda Gordon each had one vote. 

PLANNING BOARD MEMBERS: Three-Year Term 

Paul Dalton - 253 

Write-ins: Jon Sands - 3; Jim McGoff, Tekle Tomlinson, Mark Blanchard, 
Kevin Ricker, James Hook and Guy Hebb each had one vote. 

PLANNING BOARD MEMBER: Three-Year Term 

Jon Sands - 22 

Other Write-ins: Bill Wilson - 5; Judy Franklin - 4; Guy Hebb - 4; 
Esther Marsh - 3; Horton Washburn 3; Joe Arcolio, Harold Taylor, 
Carl Schmidt, David Thomson and William McKee each received two 
votes; William Cross, Shawn Washburn, John O'Brien, David Coker, 
Louise Mack, Ludlow Flower, Tom Thomson, Elizabeth Bischoff, 



15 



Bethany Miller, Adam Rockwell, Susan Kling, Bruce Schwaegler, 
Linda Gordon, Julia Fifield, Gene Dyke, Betty Messer, Rendell Tullar, 
Paul Dalton, Jim Hook, Dave Bischoff, Susie Beeson, Judith Dion, 
Mark Blanchard, Paul Messer, Rita Pease, Larry Taylor, Quentin Mack, 
Jim Fields, Tom Trunzo, Calvin Dyke, Tim Dyke, Brenda Smith, and 
Randy Perry each had one vote. 

ROAD AGENT: One-Year Term 

Harold LaBombard - 102 

Write-ins: Charles Waterbury - 152; Jim Fields - 13; Stacey Thomson 
and Alan Dyke each had one vote. 

SUPERVISOR OF THE CHECKLIST: Four- Year Term 

Jane Hebb- 251 

Write-ins: Laura Verry, Jeff Hebb, Andy Schwaegler, George Schwarz 
and Sue Kling each had one vote. 

SUPERVISOR OF THE CHECKLIST: Six-Year Term 

Judy Franklin - 5 

Other Write-ins: Laura Verry, Andy Schwaegler and Elizabeth Bischoff 
each had four votes; Donald Davis, Beth Blauvelt, Calvin Dyke, 
Jim Fields, Joyce McKee, Sally Arcolio and Gloria Daisey each 
received two votes; Betty Messer, Amy Lou Emerson, Paul Messer, 
Sheri Clifford, Phil McGovern, Judy Adams, Roy Daisey, Loretta Raynes, 
Linda Gordon, Lillian McGovern, Brenda Hook, Dave Thomson, 
Ronald Taylor, Bill McKee, Amos Daisey, Joe Arcolio, Bill Ross, 
Deborah Williams, Theresa Taylor, Judy Parker, Jean Dyke, Ruth Brown, 
Esther Marsh, Paul Dalton, Kathleen Sanborn, Teri Hook, Alan Hebb, 
Rose Angwin and Jon Sands each received one vote. 

The meeting was adjourned at 11:20 p.m. The ballots were sealed at 11:31 p.m. 

The foregoing is a true copy. 

Attest: Deborah A. Williams-Matyka, Town Clerk 



16 



TOWN OF ORFORD 
STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETING WARRANT 

1999 

TO THE INHABITANTS OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD, County of Grafton, in said 
state, qualified to vote on Town Affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet at Mennorial Hall in said Orford on Tuesday the 9th of 
March next at seven o'clock in the evening to act on the following subjects: 

ARTICLE 1. 

To choose all necessary Town Officers. The polls will be open from four o'clock in the 
afternoon and will close no earlier than nine o'clock in the evening for you to cast your 
ballot for the following officers: 

Selectman 3-Year Term 

Town Clerk 1 -Year Term 

Tax Collector 1 -Year Term 

Road Agent 1 -Year Term 

Planning Board Member 3-Year Term 

Planning Board Member 3-Year Term 

and to vote for anything that may be on your ballot. 

ARTICLE 2. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $504,415 (five hundred 
four thousand, four hundred fifteen dollars) to include the following budget items: 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT 

Executive $ 32,003. 

Election 14,575. 

Financial Administration 19,305. 

Revaluation of Property 1,600. 

Legal Expegses 8,000. 

Personnel Administration 28,122. 

Planning Board 5,850. 

General Government Buildings 7,237. 

Cemeteries 8,080. 

Insurance 12,393. 

Regional Association 968. 

Contingency Fund 3,000. 

PUBLIC SAFETY 

Police $ 40,935. 

Ambulance 14,112. 

Fire Department 17,640. 

Emergency Management 300. 



17 



HIGHWAYS AND BRIDGES 




Highways 


$170,756 


Bridges 


6,000. 


Street Lighting 


4,700. 


SANITATION 




Solid Waste Collection 


$ 4,780. 


Solid Waste Disposal 


37,770. 


HEALTH 




Animal Control 


$ 1,610. 


Health Agency 


5,225. 


WELFARE 




Direct Assistance 


$ 4,550. 


Intergovernmental Welfare 


1,560. 


CULTURE AND RECREATION 




Parks and Playgrounds 


$ 15,374. 


Libraries 


16,520. 


Patriotic Purposes 


125. 


CONSERVATION 




Other Conservation 


$ 125. 


DEBT SERVICE 




Principal — Long Term Bonds 


$10,000. 


Interest — Long Term Bonds 


4,000. 


Interest — Tax Anticipation Note 


1,500. 


CAPITAL OUTLAY 




Machinery and Equipment 


$ 1,500. 


Buildings 




Building Improvements 


$ 1,500. 


Improvements Other Than Buildings 




Restoration of Town Records 2,700. 



(NOTE: Under RSA 32:5 V, the Selectmen are required to indicate wlietlier or not they 
approve of an appropriation which appears as part of a special warrant article. This 
article does not include appropriations in any other warrant articles. The notation at 
the end of the following money articles gives the opinion of the majority of the Board.) 



ARTICLE 3. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $66,500 (sixty-six 
thousand five hundred dollars) for payments to capital reserve funds to be disbursed 
as follows: 



Fire Truck 

Town Truck #2 

Grader 

Loader 

Bridge Replacement 



$ 20,000. 
14,000. 

8,000. 

7,000. 
10,000. 



18 



Police Cruiser 4,000. 

Tractor-Mower 1 ,000. 

Reappraisal 2,500. 

(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 4. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $47,111 (forty-seven 
thousand, one hundred eleven dollars) for the purpose of repairing town roads from 
the damages of the rains of June 1998. Funding for the above projects will be: 
$30,337 Unreserved Fund Balance, $8,387 State of New Hampshire and $8,387 
Town of Orford. (The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 5. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $2,500 (two thousand 
five hundred dollars) for the purpose of relocating and securing the transfer station. 
(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 6. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $150,000 (one hun- 
dred fifty thousand dollars) for the fire department to purchase a rescue equipment 
truck and to authorize the issuance of not more than $80,000 of bonds or notes in 
accordance with the provisions of the Municipal Finance Act (RSA Chapter 33) and to 
authorize the Selectmen to issue and negotiate such bonds or notes and to determine 
the rate of interest thereon, furthermore to authorize the withdrawal of $70,000 from 
the Fire Truck (IH 4WB) Capital Reserve Fund. (The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 7. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $6,000 (six thousand 
dollars) to hire a part-time Police Officer, funding for the above would be $4,500 
federal matching grant and $1,500 Town of Orford. (The Selectmen recommend 
this article.) 

ARTICLE 8. 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate the sum of $5,000 (five thousand dollars) 
from interest in the Lenore Niles Trust Fund for the purpose of planting trees on town- 
owned property, improving community facilities and sponsoring organizations of 
Orford with financial aid for opportunities that otherwise might be unattainable. 
Projects will be approved by the Niles Fund Committee and generally be limited to 
$1,000 each. Any surplus interest, along with the original gift of $50,000, shall be 
allowed to grow. (The Selectmen recommend this article.) 



19 



ARTICLE 9. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $10,000 (ten thousand 
dollars) to replace the roof and add new insulation and lighting to the town garage. 
(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 10. 

To see if the Town will authorize the Selectmen to apply for and receive Federal Disaster 
Assistance Funds through the State Disaster Coordination Office and to expend the 
funds so received to repair the damage done to town roads and/or bridges caused by 
any disaster for which federal funds are available. 

ARTICLE 11. ^ibypef/Y/on; 

To see if the Town will vote to discontinue completely the Class VI Highway from 
Route 25A near the Mt. Cube House to Indian Pond Four Corners near the Indian 
Pond School House. 

ART\CLE ^2. (by petition) 

To see if the Town will vote to establish an Historic District Commission in accordance 
with the Town's Master Plan and with the provisions of RSA 672-677, or take any other 
action relating thereto, with the goal of encouraging the preservation of historic and 
architecturally significant structures and places. 

ARTICLE 1 3. (by petition) 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to appoint (5 or 7) citizens 
as members of the Historic Commission pursuant to the provisions of RSA 673:4 and 
673:5, and to appoint not more than 5 additional citizens as alternate members pursuant 
to the provisions of RSA 673:6, or take any other action relating thereto. Said Commission 
will identify the boundaries of the Historic District and prepare for a vote at the next Town 
Meeting a proposed ordinance describing the purposes, procedures, authority and duties 
of the Commission. 

ARTICLE 14. ('ibypef/Y/on; 

To see if the Town will vote to accept the election of the Road Agent for a term of three 
years instead of the present yearly election, for a term of three years beginning with 
the year 1999, the first year to be a probationary appointment. The reasons for this 
change are to provide for a longer perspective on the utilization of the limited 
resources of the town; to make the operating and capital budgets more complementary; 
to make it more attractive for a good road agent, so that they do not have to run for office 
every year. 

ARTICLE 15. 

Polling hours in the Town of Orford are now 8:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. Shall we place a 
question on the state election ballot to change polling hours so that polls shall open at 
10:00 a.m. and close at 7:00 p.m. for all regular state elections beginning year 2000? 



20 



ARTICLE 16. 

To hear the reports of Agents, Auditors and Committees heretofore chosen and to 
pass any vote relating thereto. 

ARTICLE 17. 

To transact any other business that may legally come before said meeting. 

Given under our hand and seal at Orford the 9th day of February in the year one 
thousand nine hundred and ninety-nine. 

David Bischoff 

Paul J. Goundrey 

Quentin Mack 

BOARD OF SELECTMEN, TOWN OF ORFORD 

A true copy: 

Attest: 

David Bischoff 

Paul J. Goundrey 

Quentin Mack 

BOARD OF SELECTMEN, TOWN OF ORFORD 



21 



1999 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD 











Actual 


Recommended 






Appropriations 


Expenditures 


Appropriations 


PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 


1998 


1998 


1999 






Warrant 












Article 








Acct. f 


\lo. 


GENERAL GOVERNMENT # 








4130- 


-39 


Executive $ 


32,660. 


$ 30,384.36 


$ 32,003. 


4140- 


-49 


Election, Registration, & 












Vital Statistics 


15,325. 


14,832.24 


14,575. 


4150- 


-51 


Financial Administration 


17,550. 


17,521.75 


19,305. 


4152 




Revaluation of Property 


1,600. 


2,302.53 


1,600. 


4153 




Legal Expense 


8,000. 


10,431.98 


8,000. 


4155- 


-59 


Personnel Administration - 


20,820. 


23,808.06 


28,122. 


4191- 


-93 


Planning & Zoning 


5,450. 


5,656.96 


5,850. 


4194 




General Government Buildings 


7,050. 


4,401.01 


7,237. 


4195 




Cemeteries 


7,900. 


8,787.05 


8,080. 


4196 




Insurance 


11,275. 


12,241.00 


12,393. 


4197 




Advertising & 












Regional Associations 


937. 


937.00 


968. 


4199 




Other General Government 
PUBLIC SAFETY 


3,000. 


0.00 


3,000. 


4210- 


-14 


Police 


38,749. 


38,488.11 


40,935. 


4215- 


-19 


Ambulance 


14,112. 


14,112.00 


14,112. 


4220- 


-29 


Fire 


17,125. 


17,103.56 


17,640. 


4290- 


-98 


Emergency Management 
HIGHWAYS AND STREETS 


300. 


165.09 


300. 


4312 




Highways & Streets 


120,422. 


142,347.13 


170,756. 


4313 




Bridges 


6,000. 


4,391.86 


6,000. 


4316 




Street Lighting 
SANITATION 


4,400. 


4,617.07 


4,700. 


4323 




Solid Waste Collection 


4,780. 


4,752.66 


4,780. 


4324 




Solid Waste Disposal 
HEALTH 


31,370. 


31,353.16 


37,770. 


4414 




Animal Control 


1,310. 


1,267.35 


1,610. 


4415- 


-19 


Health Agencies & Hospitals 












& Other 


5,250. 


5,225.00 


5,225. 



22 



1999 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD — 2 



PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 


Appropriations 
1998 


Actual 

Expenditures 

1998 


Recommended 

Appropriations 

1999 


Acct. No. 


WELFARE 


Warrant 
Article 

# 










4441-42 
4444 


Administration & 
Direct Assistance 

Intergovernmental 
Welfare Payments 


$ 


4,550. 
1,480. 


$ 1,544.08 
1,480.00 


$ 


4,550. 
1,560. 




CULTURE AND RECREATION 










4520-29 
4550-59 
4583 


Parks & Recreation 

Library 

Patriotic Purposes 

CONSERVATION 




12,575. 

15,570. 

125. 


20,862.93 

15,576.50 

125.14 




15,374. 

16,520. 

125. 


4619 


Other Conservation 
DEBT SERVICE 




125. 


0.00 




125. 



471 1 Principal — Long Term 

Bonds & Notes 
4721 Interest — Long Term 



10,000. 



10,000.00 



10,000. 





Bonds & Notes 




4,725. 


6,037.50 


4,000. 


4723 


Interest on Tax Anticipation 
CAPITAL OUTLAY 


Notes 


2,500. 


1,232.87 


1,500. 


4902 


Machinery, Vehicles 












& Equipment 




8,400. 


6,682.51 


1,500. 


4903 


Buildings 




1,500. 


0.00 


1,500. 


4909 


Improvements Other 












Than Buildings 




2,401. 


2,405.00 


2,700. 




OPERATING TRANSFERS OUT 








4915 


To Capital Reserve Fund 
'ALI 




56,000. 


56,000.00 




SUBTOT 


$ 488,436. 


$ 510,390.85 


$504,415. 



23 



1999 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD — 3 











Actual 


Recommended 






Appropriations 


Expenditures 


Appropriations 


PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 




1998 


1998 


1999 






Warrant 










SPECIAL* WARRANT 


Article 








Acct. No. 


ARTICLES 


# 








4901 


Transfer Station 


5 






$ 2,500. 


4909 


Niles Fund 


8 $ 


5,000. 


$ 1,600.00 


$ 5,000. 


4902 


Rescue Truck 


6 






150,000. 


4901 


FEMA Road Repairs 


4 






47,111. 


4901 


Brook Road Bridge 


5 


60,000. 


56,493.95 




4909 


Paving 


8 


24,000. 


23,353.90 




4901 


Creamery Road 


^ 9 


9,000. 






4903 


Town Garage Roof 
L 2 Recommended 


9 






10,000. 


SUBTOTA 








$214,611. 



*Special warrant articles are defined in RSA 32:3, VI, as appropriations 1) in petitioned warrant 
articles; 2) appropriations raised by bonds or notes; 3) appropriation to a separate fund created 
pursuant to law, such as capital reserve funds or trusts funds; 4) an appropriation designated on 
the warrant as a special article or as a nonlapsing or nontransferable article. 











Actual 


Recommended 






Appropriations 


Expenditures 


Appropriations 








1998 


1998 




1999 




Warrant 












INDIVIDUAL** WARRANT 


Article 










Acct. No. 


ARTICLES 


# 










4909 


Additional Personnel 


7 






$ 


6,000. 


4902 


Cruiser 


4 $ 


30,000. 


$ 15,987.80 






4909 


Additional Personnel 


6 


20,000. 


15,227.08 






4901 


Prettyman Road 


7 


13,000. 


13,000.00 






4909 


Computer Software 


10 


6,900. 


5,267.00 






4909 


Audit 


11 


4,000. 


0.00 






4909 


PEP Studies 


12 


1,026.. 








4909 


Hazardous Waste Disposal 


13 


1,026. 


1,008.00 






4915 


Capital Reserve Funds 
L 3 Recommended 


3 








66,500. 


SUBTOTA 








$ 


72,500. 



**"lndividual" warrant articles are not necessarily the same as "special warrant articles." 
Individual warrant articles might be negotiated cost items for labor agreements or items of a one 
time nature you wish to address individually. 



24 



1999 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD — 4 







Estimated 


Actual 


Estimated 






Revenue 


Revenue 


Revenue 


SOURCE OF REVENUE 


1998 


1998 


1999 


Acct. No. 


TAXES 








3120 


Land Use Change Taxes 


$ 1,000. 


2,657.00 


$ 1,000. 


3185 


Timber Taxes 


10,000. 


15,782.00 


10,000. 


3186 


Payment in Lieu of Taxes 


900. 


900.00 


900. 


3190 


Interest & Penalties on 










Delinquent Taxes 


50,000. 


37,998.43 


40,000. 




LICENSES. PERMITS AND FEES 








3210 


Business Licenses & Permits 


0. 


0.00 


0. 


3220 


Motor Vehicle Permit Fees 


123,000. 


131,025.50 


125,000. 


3290 


Other Licenses, Permits & Fees 


2,500. 


10,157.56 


9,500. 


3311-19 


FROM FEDERAL GOVERNMENT 
FROM STATE 






4,500. 


3351 


Shared Revenues 


13,400. 


8,761.00 


8,760. 


3352 


Meals & Rooms Tax Distribution 


11,180. 


15,494.00 


15,000. 


3353 


Highway Block Grant 


44,290. 


44,289.00 


43,000. 


3359 


Other (Including Railroad Tax) 
CHARGES FOR SERVICES 






8,387. 


3401-06 


Income from Departments 


12,000. 


7,257.56 


7,000. 


3409 


Other Charges 
MISCELLANEOUS REVENUES 


4,500. 


0.00 


0. 


3501 


Sale of Municipal Property 


20,000. 


500.00 


10,000. 


3502 


Interest on Investments 


8,000. 


3,509.49 


3,500. 


3503-09 


Other 


5,000. 


65,498.03 


13,100. 




INTERFUND OPERATING TRANSFERS IN 






3915 


From Capital Reserve Funds 


80,000. 


79,081.75 


70,000. 


3916 


From Trust & Agency Funds 
OTHER FINANCING SOURCES 


5,000. 


6,850.00 


5,000. 


3934 


Proc. from Long Term Bonds & Notes 0. 


0.00 


80,000. 




Amts. VOTED from F/B ("Surplus" 
;VENUES & CREDITS 


) 0. 


0.00 


30,337. 


TOTAL RE 


$ 390,770. 


429,761.32 


$ 496,484. 


BUDGET SUMMARY 








SUBTOTAL 1 Appropriations Recommended 


$504,415. 


SUBTOTAL 2 Special Warrant Articles Recommended 




214,611. 


SUBTOTAL 3 "Individual" Warrant Articles Recommended 




72,500. 


TOTAL Appropriations Recommended 






$791,526. 


Less: Amount of Estimated Revenues & Credits 




496,484. 


Estimated Amount of Taxes to be Raised 






$ 294,042. 



25 



BUDGET ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

The Budget Committee met and worked with the Selectmen during rounds of budget 
presentation meetings and other working budget meetings. 

The Selectmen advised Department heads to limit their budget requests to no more 
than a 3% increase over last year's budget. Each Department presented their 
proposed budget to the Selectmen and the Budget Committee, in a similar manner to 
the procedure followed in past years. It was once again evident that most of the 
requests were well thought out, presented in a professional manner, and held to 
minimal amounts. 

Some work needs to be done on some of the town buildings, such as adding insulation 
to the Town Garage and some additional painting on the exterior of the Town Office 
Building. At the time of this writing, the Selectmen have decided to defer the painting 
for another year and have not yet received adequate information about the costs of 
adding insulation to the Town Garage. If information is received in time, there may be 
a separate warrant article for the insulating. 

Other separate warrant articles are anticipated to pay for damage done by last 
summer's rains, for moving and fencing off the recycling area, and for replacing the 
equipment/emergency vehicle for the Fire Department. The equipment vehicle has 
been an item of discussion for at least the past four years during our budget reviews, 
but has not been brought before the town because of a need to space out the large 
purchase costs of equipment. At the last budget meeting. Chief Arthur Dennis 
discussed the need for the truck, his recommended selection, and the quotes he has 
received. This truck appears to be manufactured as a true rescue vehicle, and based 
upon his past experience working with manufacturers of fire fighting equipment. Chief 
Dennis believes he can obtain more value for the town than is now expressed in the 
quotes. He recommends a warrant article for $150,000. The spacing of large items is 
appropriate for us to now purchase this equipment, and delivery hopefully should be 
taken before the current truck is no longer serviceable. 

An increase of $10,500 to be set aside in the Capital Reserve Fund is included in the 
proposed budget. This fund has aided in smoothing out peaks and valleys for large 
purchase amount items, and an increase in funding will help us in future years. 

The Budget Committee is pleased with the improvements in the budgeting process 
that have been made recently, and we endorse the budget proposed for 1999. 



26 



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43 



STATEMENT OF APPROPRIATIONS 
Voted by the Town of ORFORD on March 10, 1998 

This is to certify that the information contained in this report was taken from 
official records and is correct to the best of our knowledge and belief. RSA 21-J:34. 

Selectmen of the Town of Orford 



PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 



Warr. Appropriations 
Art. # as Voted 



Account # GENERAL GOVERNMENT 



4130-4139 

4140-4149 

4150-4151 

4152 

4153 

4155-4159 

4191 -4193 

4194 

4195 

4196 

4197 

4199 

4210-4214 
4215-4219 
4220 - 4229 
4290 - 4298 

4312 
4313 
4316 

4323 
4324 

4414 
4415-4419 

4441 - 4442 
4444 



Executive 

Election, Registration, & Vital Statistics 

Financial Administration 

Revaluation of Property 

Legal Expense 

Personnel Administration 

Planning and Zoning 

General Government Buildings 

Cemeteries 

Insurance 

Advertising and Regional Associations 

Other General Government 

PUBLIC SAFETY 

Police 

Ambulance 

Fire 

Emergency Management 

HIGHWAYS AND STREETS 

Highways and Streets 

Bridges 

Street Lighting 

SANITATION 

Solid Waste Collection 
Solid Waste Disposal 

HEALTH 

Pest Control 

Health Agencies and Hospitals and Other 

WELFARE 

Administration and Direct Assistance 
Intergovernmental Welfare Payments 



2 


$ 32,660 


2 


15,325 


2 


17,550 


2 


1,600 


2 


8,000 


2 


20,820 


2 


5,450 


2 


7,050 


2 


7,900 


2 


11,275 


2 


937 


2 


3,000 


2 


38,749 


2 


14,112 


2 


17,125 


2 


300 


2 


120,422 


2 


6,000 


2 


4,400 


2 


4,780 


2 


31,370 


2 


1,310 


2 


5,250 


2 


4,550 


2 


1,480 



44 



STATEMENT OF APPROPRIATION — 2 
Voted by the Town of ORFORD on March 10, 1998 



PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 



Warr. Appropriations 
Art. # as Voted 



Account # 

4520 - 4529 
4550 - 4559 
4583 



4619 

4711 
4721 
4723 

4901 
4902 
4909 

4915 
4916 



CULTURE AND RECREATION 

Parks and Recreation 

Library 

Patriotic Purposes 

CONSERVATION 

Other Conservation 

DEBT SERVICE 

Principal — Long Term Bonds & Notes 
Interest — Long Term Bonds & Notes 
Interest on Tax Anticipation Notes 

CAPITAL OUTLAY 

Land and Improvements 
Machinery, Vehicles and Equipment 
Improvements Other than Buildings 

OPERATING TRANSFERS OUT 

To Capital Reserve Fund 
To Expendable Trust Funds 
(except Health Maintenance Trust Fund) 



$ 



12,575 

15,570 

125 



125 



2 


10,000 


2 


4,725 


2 


2,500 


2, 5, 7, 8, 9 


107,500 


4, 10 


36,900 


2,6, 11, 12, 13 


29,953 


3 


56,000 


14 


5,000 



TOTAL VOTED APPROPRIATIONS 



$ 662,388 



45 



STATEMENT OF REVISED ESTIMATED REVENUES 
For the Town of ORFORD — 1998 

Warr. For Use by 
SOURCE OF REVENUE Art. # Municipality 



Account # 


TAXES 




3120 




Land Use Change Taxes 


$ 2,657 


3185 




Yield Taxes 


16,282 


3186 




Payment in Lieu of Taxes 


900 


3190 




Interest & Penalties on Delinquent Taxes 
LICENSES, PERMITS AND FEES 


45,000 


3220 




Motor Vehicle Permit Fees 


123,000 


3290 




Other Licenses, Permits and Fees 
FROM STATE 


2,500 


3351 




Shared Revenues 


8,761 


3352 




Meals and Rooms Tax Distribution 


15,494 


3353 




Highway Block Grant 
CHARGES FOR SERVICES 


44,289 


3401- 


3406 


Income from Departments 


12,000 


3409 




Other Charges 
MISCELLANEOUS REVENUES 


4,500 


3501 




Sale of Municipal Property 


1,000 


3502 




Interest on Investments 


3,500 


3503- 


3509 


Other 

INTERFUND OPERATING TRANSFERS IN 


4,000 



3915 From Capital Reserve Funds 4,5 77,000 

3916 From Trust and Agency Funds 14 5,000 

SUBTOTAL OF REVENUES $ 365,883 

General Fund Balance 

Unreserved Fund Balance $ 109,592 
Fund Balance — Retained 68,592 

Fund Balance — Reduce Taxes 41 ,000 

TOTAL REVENUES AND CREDITS $ 406,883 

REQUESTED OVERLAY $ 15,000 

(RSA 76:6) 



46 



SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 



This is to certify that the information contained in this report was taken from 
official records and is correct to the best of our knowledge and belief. RSA 21-J:34. 



Selectmen of the Town of Orford 






September 2, 1998 


CATEGORY 






1998 
Assessed 
Valuation 


Totals 


VALUE OF LAND ONLY 




Current Use (At Current Use Values) 

Residential 

Commercial/Industrial 

Total of Taxable Land 

Tax Exempt & Non-Taxable 




$ 


1,477,120 

14,307,900 

31,900 

XXXXXX 


$ 15,816,920 


VALUE OF BUILDINGS ONLY 










Residential 

Manufactured Housing 
Commercial/Industrial 
Total of Taxable Buildings 
Tax Exempt & Non-Taxable 




$41,803,300 
913,900 
665,300 

XXXXXX 


$ 43,382,500 


PUBLIC UTILITIES ELECTRIC 










Connecticut Valley Electric 
New England Power Co. 
New Hampshire ElectricCoop 
Central Vermont Electric 
Total of Electric Utilities 




$ 


389,032 

117,289 

817,467 

462 


$ 1,324,250 


VALUATION BEFORE EXEMPTIONS 








$ 60,523,670 


BLIND EXEMPTION 


(1) 


$ 


15,000 




ELDERLY EXEMPTION 


(8) 


$ 


95,000 




Elderly Exemptions GRANTED: 










3 (age 65 - 74) at $ 5,000 

2 (age 75 -79) at $10,000 

3 (age 80+) at $20,000 










TOTAL & PERMANENTLY DISABLED 
EXEMPTION 


(2) 
)MPU 


$ 
TE[ 


10,000 




TOTAL DOLLAR AMOUNT OF EXEMPTIONS 


$ 120,000 


NET VALUATION ON WHICH TAX RATE IS CC 


$ 60,403,670 



47 



SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION — 2 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 



REVENUES RECEIVED FROM PAYMENTS IN LIEU OF TAXES MUNICIPALITY 



Other from MS-4, acct. 3186 



$ 900 



TAX CREDIT 

Totally and permanently disabled 
veterans, their spouses or widows, 
and the widows of veterans who 
died or were killed on active duty 

Other war service credits 

TOTAL NUMBER AND AMOUNT 



Limits 



Number 



$1,400 
$ 50 



2 
45 
47 



ESTIMATED 
TAX CREDITS 



$ 2,800 
2,250 



$ 5,050 



CURRENT USE REPORT 



CATEGORY 

Farm Land 
Forest Land 
Unproductive Land 

TOTAL 

OTHER CURRENT USE STATISTICS 

Receiving 20% Recreation Adjustment 
Removed from Current Use during current year 
# of Parcels in Current Use 



# OF ACRES 

RECEIVING 

CURRENT USE 

ASSESSMENT 

1,558.56 

21,773.17 

1,018.81 

24,350.54 

# OF ACRES 

12,835.19 
17.42 
322 



48 



1998 TAX RATE CALCULATION 
Town of ORFORD 



TAX RATES 



Appropriations 


662,388 




Less: Revenues 


406,883 




Less: Shared Revenues 


3,514 




Add: Overlay 


14,970 




War Service Credits 


5,050 




Net Town Appropriation 




272,011 


Special Adjustment 








Approved Town/City Tax Effort 
Municipal Tax Rate 

— SCHOOL PORTION — 

Due to Local School 1 ,587,255 

Due to Regional School 

Less: Shared Revenues 22,785 

Net School Appropriation 
Special Adjustment 

Approved School(s) Tax Effort 
School(s) Tax Rate 

— COUNTY PORTION — 



272,011 



4.50 



1,564,470 




1,564,470 



25.90 



Due to County 

Less: Shared Revenues 



95,778 
1,153 



Net County Appropriation 
Special Adjustment 

Approved County Tax Effort 
County Tax Rate 

COMBINED TAX RATE 

Total Property Taxes Assessed 

Less: War Service Credits 

Add: Village District Commitment(s) 

Total Property Tax Commitment 

— PROOF OF RATE 



94,625 




Net Assessed Valuation 
60,403,670 



Tax Rate 
31.97 



94,625 



1,931,106 
(5,050) 

g 

1,926,056 



Assessment 
1,931,106 



1.57 
31.97 



49 



SCHEDULE OF TOWN PROPERTY 



DESCRIPTION 



ASSESSED VALUE 



Library, Land and Building 
Furniture and Equipment 

Police Department 

Furniture and Equipment 



81,900 
10,100 



34,000 



Fire Department 
Equipment 

Highway Department, Land and Buildings 
Equipment 
Materials and Supplies 

Parks and Playgrounds, Land and Buildings 
Equipment 

Town Office, Land and Building 
Furniture and Equipment 

Schools, Land and Buildings 
Furniture and Equipment 



Cemeteries 




All Land and Buildings Acquired; 


8-29-16 


1,500 


8-29-50 


2,000 


8-29-42 


1,500 


8-29-18 


1,500 


8-29-41 


2,000 


8-29-29 


2,000 


8-29-39 


2,000 


8-29-40 


2,000 


8-29-30 


2,000 


8-29-49 


2,000 


8-20-48 


2,000 


8-29-15 


1,500 


8-29-09 


2,000 


8-29-10 


2,000 


1-93-19 


4,300 


1-91-08 


18,800 



342,000 

90,000 

240,000 

8,000 

154,800 
12,000 

157,000 
10,000 

1,808,000 
530,000 

23,600 



49,100 



TOTAL 



$3,550,500 



50 



STATEMENT OF BONDED DEBT 
TOWN OF ORFORD 

December 31, 1998 

Showing Annual Maturity of Outstanding Bond 



FIRE TRUCK BOND (1995) — 5.2483% 

Maturities Original Amount: $98,000.00 

1999 10,000.00 

2000 10,000.00 

2001 10,000.00 

2002 10,000.00 

2003 10,000.00 

2004 10,000.00 

2005 10,000.00 



TOTAL $70,000.00 



51 



TREASURER'S REPORT 

In Account with 

The Town of ORFORD, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

Cash on Hand January 1, 1998 $ 536,454.10 

State of New Hampshire 

Shared Revenue $ 51,707.88 

Highway Block Grant 53,570.86 105,278.74 

Louise IVIack, Tax Collector 

Property Tax, Current 1 ,81 4,898.77 

Tax Redemption 101,798.99 

Land Use Tax 14,253.91 

Yield Tax 15,782.40 

Interest and Penalties 22,198.67 1,968,932.74 



Deborah W. Matyka, Town Clerk 






Motor Vehicle Registration 


131,025.50 




Boat Registration 


611.56 




Dog Licenses 


1 ,788.50 




Marriage Licenses 


380.00 




Miscellaneous Income and Fees 


7,377.50 


141,183.06 


Woodsville Guaranty Savings 






Tax Anticipation Notes 


200,000.00 




Interest Earned 


3,509.49 


203,509.49 


MBIA Interest Earned 




10,451.20 


Other Income 






Federal Tax Reimbursement 


4,749.60 




Trash Tickets 


6,007.00 




Insurance Adjustments 


6,719.09 




Transfer from Capital Reserve 


79,081.75 




Transfer from Niles Fund 


250.00 




Sale of Town Property 


500.00 




Ice Storm Reimbursement 


52,337.00 




Income from Departments 


1,250.56 




Miscellaneous Income 


1,692.34 


152,587.34 



Total Receipts $ 2,581 ,942.57 

Disbursements $2,574,874.86 

Cash on Hand December 31 , 1 998 $ 543,521 .81 



52 



TAX COLLECTOR'S REPORT 
Fiscal Year Ended December 31,1998 



1998 



1997 



Prior 



Uncollected Taxes — 
Beginning of Fiscal Year 

Property Taxes 
Yield Taxes 
Bankruptcy 

Taxes Committed to Collector 

Property Taxes 
Current Use Taxes 
Yield Taxes 



$1,927,360.00 

2,657.24 

16,281.77 



$214,575.10 
545.01 



$1,417.05 
8,441.04 



Interest Collected on 
Delinquent Taxes 

TOTAL DEBITS 



1,666.38 



12,213.86 



$ 1 ,947,965.39 $227,333.97 $9,858.09 



Remitted to Treasurer 






During Fiscal Year 






Property Taxes 


$1,707,896.49 


$213,630.10 


Current Use Tax 


1,087.24 




Yield Taxes 


15,694.20 


545.01 


Interest on Delinquent Taxes 


1,666.38 


12,190.57 


Bankruptcy 







$ 694.41 



Abatements Allowed 

Property Taxes 

Uncollected Taxes * 
End of Fiscal Year 

Property Taxes 
Current Use Tax 
Yield Taxes 
Bankruptcy 

TOTAL CREDITS 



3,394.00 



216,069.51 

1,570.00 

587.57 



968.29 



1,417.05 
7,746.63 



$ 1 ,947,965.39 $227,333.97 $9,858.09 



53 



TAX COLLECTOR'S REPORT — 2 

SUMMARY OF TAX LIEN ACCOUNTS 
Fiscal Year Ended December 31,1998 

1997 1996 1995 Prior 

Balance of Unredeemed Taxes 

Beginning of Fiscal Year 1/1/98 $82,561.93 $53,674.10 $7,643.31 

Mortgage Fees 1,456.00 909.00 33.00 

Taxes Executed to Town 

During Fiscal Year $ 1 1 6,767.82 

Mortgage Fees 1,600.75 

Interest Collected 

After Lien Execution 913.79 4,119.59 19,108.10 

Interest Abated 



TOTAL DEBITS $119,282.36 $88,137.52 $73,691.20 $7,676.31 



Remitted to Treasurer 
During Fiscal Year 

Redemption $ 26,913.11 $21,311.93 $51,758.35 

Mortgage Fees 302.50 459.00 899.00 

Interest and Cost after Lien 913.79 4,119.59 19,108.10 

Abatements 

Funds in Bankruptcy 
Mortgage Fee Adjusted 
Deeded to Town 

Mortgage Fees 
Unredeemed Taxes $ 89,854.71 $61,250.00 $ 1,915.75 $7,643.31 

Mortgage Fees 1,298.25 997.00 10.00 33.00 

TOTALCREDITS $119,282.36 $88,137.52 $73,691.20 $7,676.31 



54 



TOWN CLERK'S ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE REPORT 
January 1, 1998 through December 31, 1998 



TOTAL AMOUNT OF REVENUE 



$180,506.86 



Registrations 










1481 Auto Permits Issued 
1371 Municipal Agent Functions 








Town Tax Collected 






$130,970.00 


State Tax Collected 






$ 


39,323.80 


Town Clerk Fees 










1481 Registrations 
137 Title Applications 
101 Transfers 

1371 Municipal Agent 


@$1.00 
@$2.00 
@$5.00 
@$2.50 


$ 1,481.00 

274.00 

505.00 

3,427.00 


$ 


5,687.00 


Dump Tickets 






$ 


100.00 


Photocopies & Postage 






$ 


20.00 


Boat Registration Revenue 




$ 


611.56 


Dog Licenses 










323 Licenses Issued 
Late Penalties 
Town Clerk Fees 




$ 1,583.50 
205.00 
323.00 


$ 


2,111.50 


Marriage Licenses 










10 Marriage Licenses 
State Revenue 
Town Clerk Fees 


Issued 


$ 380.00 
70.00 


$ 


450.00 


Vital Record Coptes 










22 Certified Copies Issued 
State Revenue 

16 Copies @$6.00 
6 Copies @ $3.00 
Town Clerk Fees 

16 Copies @$4.00 
6 Copies @ $3.00 


$ 96.00 
18.00 

64.00 
18.00 


$ 


196.00 


U.C.C. Filings 






$ 


814.00 


Miscellaneous Fees 






$ 


162.00 


Miscellaneous 






$ 


60.50 



55 



TOWN CLERK'S ACCOUNT 
January 1 — December 31,1998 



Boat Registrations 

44 Registrations Issued 
State Fees Collected 
Town Tax Collected 
Boat Agent Fees 

Total Boat Revenue 

OHRV Registrations 

17 Registrations Issued 
State Fees Collected 
OHRV Agent Fees 

Total OHRV Revenue 



$ 1 ,007.00 
611.56 
131.50 



$ 



610.00 
17.00 



N.H. Fish & Game Dept. — Licenses/Duck Stamps Sold 

21 Hunting/Fishing Licenses Issued 

State Fees Collected $ 

Agent Fees Collected 

Total N.H. Fish & Game Revenue 



552.25 
35.50 



Summary of Fees Paid to Town Clerk 

Auto Fees 
Boat Agent Fees 
Certified Copy Fees 
Dog License Fees 
Fish & Game Fees 
Marriage License Fees 
OHRV Agent Fees 
UCC Filing Fees 
Miscellaneous Fees 

Total Fees 



$ 5,687.50 

131.50 

82.00 

323.00 

35.50 

70.00 

17.00 

814.00 

162.00 

$ 7,322.50 



$1,750.06 



$ 627.00 



$ 587.75 



56 



TOWN CLERK'S REPORT 

The Town Clerks Office had an exciting year with the installation of the new computer 
system. As some of you know, registrations from August on were mailed a letter stating 
the fees for both the State and the Town, and the option was given to register your 
vehicle by mail. I am very happy to say that at least 30% of the registrants took 
advantage of this service. This year, the new passenger plates are being issued. 
Those of you who wish to register your vehicle by mail may still do so. The plates will 
be mailed directly to you along with your registration. 

As my second term comes to a close, I wish to thank each and every one of you who 
supported me during these past six years. I have enjoyed serving you and made some 
wonderful friends in the process. Unfortunately, I have decided not to run for reelection 
for a third term for personal reasons. Louise Mack, our current Deputy Town Clerk, has 
decided to run for the Town Clerk position. Louise is already certified by the State of 
New Hampshire, Department of Motor Vehicles, and will be working with me during 
the next two months so that, if she is elected, the transition will be very smooth with 
no interruption of service. Louise is very capable of serving you as your Town Clerk, 
as you already know how efficient she is as your Tax Collector. 

Again, thank you for allowing me to serve you. I have enjoyed being your Town Clerk 
and wish all of you the best. 

Sincerely, 

Debbie A. Williams 



57 



RABIES CLINIC 

A "Rabies Clinic" has been scheduled to be held on Monday, March 22, 1999, 
between 6:30 and 7:30 p.m. at the Orford Fire Station. This has been arranged with 
the Stonecliff Animal Clinic of Bradford, VT, the Orford Town Clerk, and the Orford Fire 
Department. Attendance at this program is not only convenient, but offers these shots 
at a reduced rate. 

Dog and Cat Rabies Vaccine $ 4.00 

Dog and Cat EPI Vaccine (distemper, etc.) 10.00 

Other vaccines will be available. 
If people see an animal they suspect of being rabid, contact Roy Daisey, Orford 
Animal Control Officer, Orford Police Department or the N.H. Fish and Game Department. 

RSA 436:99, ll-VI requires that ail dogs and cats have a rabies vaccine once they reach the age 
of 3 months. The first rabies vaccine will be good for only one year, on a young dog or cat, but a two- 
or three-year vaccine will be given thereafter. 

Rabies is a viral disease which attacks the central nervous system in mammals including wild 
animals, pets and humans. If untreated, it is almost always fatal. 

Rabies is spread from a bite or contact with the saliva of an infected animal. An indication 
that an animal has rabies is a noted change in behavior, such as loss of the normal fear of humans or 
a display of hostile actions. Rabies is impossible to diagnose without a medical test that can be done 
only after the infected mammal is dead. 

Rabies is preventable. Dogs, cats, horses and other domestic animals can be vaccinated against 
the disease. If the vaccinated pet comes into contact with an infected animal, the disease will not 
spread. However, humans that come into contact with the saliva from a rabid animal on their 
pet can get the disease. If exposed to saliva from any animal which may be suspected of carrying 
rabies, the wound or infected area should be soaked for 10 minutes in soap and water prior to going 
to the emergency room of a hospital. 

DOG LICENSE FEES 

Male or Female $ 9.00 

Altered Animals 6.50 

Senior Citizens: for one animal 2.00 

thereafter, the regular fee 
(owner over 65 years of age) 

License fee for a puppy (older than 3 months but younger than 7 months) is $6.50 for 
the first initial year. 

GROUP LICENSES 

The minimum number of dogs required to qualify for a group license is five (5) 
dogs, and a standard fee of $20.00. 

Proof of rabies and altering is required. 

All dogs should be licensed by April 30, 1999 to avoid any penalty. 

If your dog is not licensed with the Town of Orford by May 31, 1999, we will be 
obligated to inform the Orford Animal Control Officer of a violation of RSA 466:1 . A civil 
forfeiture will be issued which carries with it a $25.00 fine plus late fees. 



58 



SELECTMEN 

Another year has gone by and we continue to share with you the delay regarding the 
completion of 911. In January 1999, we received the revised maps from 911 showing 
driveways and houses. The Selectmen now need to identify and label who lives in 
each of the houses. We will begin this task after budget preparation in late February. 
The maps go back to the State to be reprinted and then returned to the town for final 
approval. Once the maps have been returned again to the State, the central office of 
911 will be fully operational. 

We were overwhelmed in June with Gail Shipman's decision to leave her position as 
Administrative Assistant. Gail had worked for the town twelve plus years and was the 
Selectmen's first Assistant. Mary Greene has succeeded Gail and started working 
full-time in October ... to learn this job has been difficult to say the least. Many 
responsibilities are carried out on a monthly basis but many are done only once or 
twice a year, such as the Annual Budget and Town Report. A thank you to all those 
who helped the Selectmen during the period we were without an Assistant and during 
our present transitional period. Particular thanks go to Louise Mack and Deborah Williams 
for all their extra help. 

Article 1 in this year's Warrant shows an increase of approximately $28,000. This is due 
to increases in labor rate, health insurance, increased amounts put into Capital Reserve 
and a substantial but very necessary increase in the budget of Parks and Playgrounds. 
You will also note what appears to be a large increase in the Highway budget. We are 
now including $20,000 for part-time personnel and $24,000 in paving as part of the 
regular Highway budget. In the past these items have been separate articles. 

We are asking for $10,000 to restrap and reroof with metal the roof on the Town 
Highway Garage. We will also reinsulate and replace the ceiling, as both have gotten 
wet over the years. 

We are also asking for $2,500 to move and secure our Transfer Station from the Town 
Garage site to the old dump location. We are working with the State to eventually 
upgrade the new location to a recycling center such as Piermont's. 

BOARD OF SELECTMEN 
David Bischoff 
Paul Goundrey 
Quentin Mack 



59 



ORFORD CEMETERY COMMISSION 

Now that every stone in all our three cemeteries has been professionally cleaned and 
all stones in need of repair have been patched and straightened, we find ourselves 
faced with the ever present fencing problems. We have started with the East or Davis 
Cemetery by removing old fencing between the old and new sections and are mowing 
a small section of the new area. Extensive work is planned for years ahead. 

As everyone knows, maintenance has become increasingly costly. Hence, fencing will 
be our future priority as money becomes available. The Street Cemetery fence will be 
next and the Dame Hill Cemetery fences will receive a coat of paint. 

We are grateful for and thank our efficient and faithful groundskeepers: Judy and Fred 
Siemens, who care for the Dame Hill Cemetery, and Kurt and Shirley Gendron who 
care for the East and The Street Cemeteries. We receive many compliments from 
summer travelers who come here from near and far. Some come to visit the graves of 
loved ones; some are historians and/or genealogist who have ties to Orford. All take 
the trouble to comment favorably and thank us. 

We also wish to thank Louise Mack who has volunteered to keep the cemetery 
accounts. It is not a mammoth job, but it does take time and effort. 

COMMISSIONERS 
Paul B. Messer, Sr. 
Ruth L. Brown 
Julia M. Fifield 

FINANCIAL REPORT 
Year Ending December 31, 1998 

Cash on Hand January 1, 1998 $ 569.23 

Receipts 

Town of Orford $ 6,000.00 

Trustees of Trust Funds 7,500.00 

$13,500.00 



Town of Orford 


$ 6,000.00 


Trustees of Trust Funds 


7,500.00 




TOTAL 


Disbursements 




Wages (including Federal Taxes) 


$10,909.33 


Gas and Oil 


17.12 


Repairs 


549.02 


Supplies 


300.87 


New Equipment 


1 ,750.00 


Miscellaneous 


70.00 



$14,069.23 



$13,596.34 
Cash on Hand December 31 , 1 998 $ 472.89 

TOTAL $14,069.23 

60 



EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 

Our newly elected Road Agent, Charles Waterbury, was hired just in time to help transport 
our 2-ton generator to Orford. The bid was submitted to the State and accepted without 
cost to the Town of Orford for disasters causing severe outages. If we needed to 
purchase this generator at a later date, the cost would be approximately $25,000. 

Initial costs were for batteries, oil, gas, keys, a means of covering it during the winter 
months, and eventually a paint job. The stipulation to receiving this expensive piece 
of equipment was that it be maintained monthly. It is being kept in good working 
condition by Mr. Waterbury. One of the difficulties seems to be knowing where to 
connect, as the utility company will need to know for KW energy power. 

The Town of Orford's roads had flood damage on June 27, 1998, estimated at $50,000, 
as the flood affected over seven areas causing impassable roads for hours, washouts, 
erosion, culvert replacements and repairs. 

State representatives came to Orford in order to meet with Selectman Quentin Mack, 
Charles Waterbury and me. Credit goes to Charles for his work and preparation of 
paperwork in order that the town could receive funds for the repair of town roads. 

Rita Pease 

Emergency Management Director 



61 



ORFORD VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT 

In 1998, the Orford Volunteer Fire Department responded to 22 calls. 

Mutual Aid 5 Power Lines 2 

Fire Alarms 4 Ambulance Assists 5 

Car Accidents 5 Woods Rescue 1 

The members of the department have spent the last few months working on specifications 
for replacement of truck #5. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Arthur Dennis 
FIRE CHIEF 



62 



TOWN FOREST FIRE WARDEN 
AND STATE FOREST RANGER 

To aid your Forest Fire Warden, Fire Department and State Forest Ranger, contact 
your local Warden or Fire Department to find out if a permit is required before doing 
ANY outside burning. Violations of RSA 227-L:17, the fire permit law and the other 
burning laws of the State of New Hampshire are misdemeanors punishable by 
fines of up to $2,000 and/or a year in jail. Violators are also liable for all fire 
suppression costs. 

There are ten Forest Rangers who work for the New Hampshire Division of Forests 
and Lands, Forest Protection Bureau. State Forest Rangers are available to assist 
communities with forest fire suppression, prevention and training programs as well as 
the enforcement of forest fire and timber harvest laws. If you have any questions 
regarding forest fire or timber harvest laws, please call our office at 271-2217. 

There are 2400 Forest Fire Wardens and Deputy Forest Fire Wardens throughout the 
state. Each town has a Forest Fire Warden and several Deputy Wardens who assist 
the Forest Rangers with forest fire suppression, prevention, and law enforcement. 
Early in 1998 we experienced an ice storm which caused severe damage to forests of 
New Hampshire. This damage created a greater potential fire hazard as well as safety 
hazards to many areas of the state. Your local fire warden and Forest Rangers need 
your assistance in preventing wildfires in these hard hit areas and throughout the 
state. If you need assistance or information dealing with ice-damaged woodlands, 
please call 1-800-444-8978. 

The State of New Hampshire operates 15 fire towers, 2 mobile patrols and 3 contract 
aircraft patrols. This early detection and reports from citizens aid in the quick response 
from local fire departments. This is a critical factor in controlling the size of wildland 
fires and keeping the loss of property and suppression costs as low as possible. 

1998 Fire Statistics 

(All Fires Reported through December 23, 1998) 



FIRES REPORTED BY COUNTY 



CAUSES OF FIRES REPORTED 



Belknap 


44 


Smoking 


59 


Carroll 


89 


Debris Burning 


38 


Cheshire ^ 


67 


Campfire 


29 


Coos 


18 


Power Line 


14 


Grafton 


43 


Railroad 


9 


Hillsborough 


232 


Equipment Use 


24 


Merrimack 


108 


Lightning 


16 


Rockingham 


121 


Children 


95 


Strafford 


64 


OHRV 


6 


Sullivan 


12 


Miscellaneous 


53 






Unknown 


140 






Fireworks 


6 






Arson/Suspicious 


16 






Illegal 


231 


TOTAL FIRES 


798 


Rekindle 


43 


TOTAL ACRES 


442.86 


Disposal of Ashes 


19 


Stephen Kessler 






Gerald Pease 


Forest Ranger 






Forest Fire Warden 



63 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT 

1998 saw a lot of changes for the Highway Department. Uniforms were purchased to 
enhance the department's look. Most of the equipment was repainted. Extensive 
repairs were done to bring things up to 100%. 

We now have a volunteer program for anyone who wishes to help out for an hour a 
day, etc. I have also started a Ride-Along Program for anyone who would like to see 
what a day or night (depending on the weather) involves with the department. 

Many projects were completed despite the setback from the June flood. We completed 
1.3 miles of ditching and replaced all the culverts on Archertown Road. We then 
shimmed the 1 .5 miles and paved 0.7 miles from Roger Hadlock's to Harold Taylor's, 
making the travel much more desirable. 

The Brook Road bridge project was completed at budget, as was the Prettyman Road 
project. Both turned out extremely well. We redecked the bridges on the Grimes Hill 
Road, the High Bridge Road, and Mousley Brook Road. The decking on the Creamery 
Road bridge was changed to allow for safe bicycle travel. 

The town received $54,000 from FEMA for damages done during the June flood to 
Quinttown, Mousley Brook, Tillitson Falls and Blackberry Hill roads, and to the beach 
at Upper Baker Pond Road. 70% of these projects have been completed and the 
remainder will be done in 1999. 

I wish to thank all those who helped out during the June flood. It was greatly appreciated. 
A special thank you to Rita Pease who got the ball rolling to get the town signed up to 
receive FEMA money. 

1998 was a great year and I look forward to serving as your Road Agent for many 
more years. 

Thank you. 
Charles Waterbury 
ROAD AGENT 

Projects for 1999 Budget Year 

FEMA Work 

1) Replace single 36" culvert in Quinttown below Fiat Rock with 
two 36" X 30' long culverts with waste concrete block headers. 

2) Riprap in brook east of flat rock. 

3) Cement header on arch pipe west of Marsh Road upstream side. 

4) Cement west header on Mousley Brook bridge. 

5) Riprap ditch from Blackberry Hill Road to Newcomb Hollow bridge. 
Replace lost pavement. 

6) Fill in cement void and lost riprap Bean Brook bridge. 

OTHER 

1) Extra culvert and gravel on Indian Pond Road by town beach. 

2) Pave Archertown Road and shim V4 mile on Upper Baker Pond Road. 

3) Filter fabric and gravel on Strawberry Hill Road. 

4) Repair bridge on Grimes Hill Road 



64 



ORFORD FREE LIBRARY 

The Free Library enjoyed a productive and successful year in 1998. Attendance and 
circulation of materials both increased this year. Our total attendance was 1451 patrons. 
There were 2204 items circulated by the library. For the first time, the Free Library was 
able to loan books to other libraries as well as borrow them through the interlibrary 
loan program. Donations of 271 books and magazines were received, for which we 
were most appreciative. The library was open on 225 days this year. We wish to 
gratefully acknowledge the time and energies of our volunteers, Barbara Hall, 
Florence Wyman and Arthur Boynton, and student volunteers, Hannah Marsh, Sarah 
Hook and Sarah Roberts. Volunteers provided 319 hours of service to the library. 

The McNaughton book leasing program was instituted this year. This program provides 
the library with a collection of recent bestsellers. We joined this program in response 
to the request by patrons for a larger assortment of current books and it has been 
very well utilized; one-third of the books borrowed by adults were from the 
McNaughton collection. 

Also in response to patron suggestions, a Xerox copier was purchased using gift money. 
This has been much used addition to the library. The copier is available for public use 
for a small fee. 

Electrical work was done at the library by John Davis of Fairlee. He installed three new 
outlets and upgraded our system. We are grateful to Mr. Davis for his donation of time 
and materials. We also thank Joe Arcolio for his help in overseeing this work. 

Our long-awaited landscaping project was completed this spring. On June 7, we 
dedicated the brick walkway to Laura Verry for her many years of devoted service to 
the library. In addition the library now has an expanded parking area and stone retaining 
wall. We sincerely thank the Friends of the Libraries for providing the funds to purchase 
the materials for this project. Chase Kling volunteered his time and expertise to build 
the walkway and stone wall. Many other townspeople provided their time or materials 
for this project. We extend our thanks to Billy Wilson, Charlie Waterbury, Harold 
LaBombard, Ann Bean, Larry Taylor, Ernst Kling, and Jimmy and Shirley Hoare. 

The library presented a variety of programs for adults and children. Story hours for the 
second and third graders were held during the school year. The summer program, 
held in conjunction with the Social Library, focused around the theme of New 
Hampshire. A Saturday morning craft and story hour for children began in November 
and has been coordinated by volunteer Florence Wyman. Programs for adults included 
a poetry reading by Richard Barsotti, a wreath-making workshop by Kathy Baker and 
a plant swap. 

Work has continued on cataloging our historical collection. We have been pleased 
that historical materials from the library have been used by the school and the 
Historical Society. 

During 1999, the Free Library will be working towards the following goals: upgrading 
building safety; long-term planning; meeting the new state library standards; and 
expanding programs for children and young adults. We sincerely thank the town for its 
continued support of the library and look forward to serving you in the coming years. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Board of Trustees: Librarian: 

Susan Kling, Carol Boynton, Juli Washburn Roberta Roberts 



65 



ORFORD FREE LIBRARY — 2 
FINANCIAL REPORT 1998 
Receipts 



Cash on hand January 1, 1998 


$ 


4,777.60 


Town of Orford 




8,250.00 


Friends of the Orford Libraries Gift 




1,115.20 


Book/Bake Sale 




152.30 


Interest 




92.54 


Computer/Copier Services 




39.85 


Gift 




320.00 


Book Replacements 




40.00 


Uncashed Check 




15.95 




$14,803.44 


Expenditures 






Books 


$ 


725.34 


Multimedia 




4.72 


Magazines 




109.67 


Librarian 




4,480.00 


FICA/SS 




342.72 


Dues/Memberships 




230.00 


Fuel/Heat 




828.63 


Maintenance/Repair 




168.61 


Postal 




20.00 


Telephone 




558.94 


Copier 




599.99 


Computer Services 




19.99 


Supplies 




107.75 


Meetings/Mileage 




12.40 


Walkway/Parking Improvements 




317.74 




$" 


8,523.50 


Balance in checking account December 31, 1998 


$_ 


6,279.94 




$14,803.44 



66 



ORFORD SOCIAL LIBRARY 

The Orford Social Library has had a banner year. The number of people using the 
library and the circulation have risen substantially. The building has had a face-lift, i.e., 
painted. During the summer the historic area of the building was scraped, sanded and 
painted. In the late fall the whole building was given two coats of paint. We are most 
happy that the original gold leaf sign could be rejuvenated and given a coat of 
modern preservative. 

The mechanical equipment continues to prove its worth and its need. The copier and 
the computer, for public use, continue to be constantly in use, always supervised by 
our patient and knowledgeable librarian, Sarah Putnam. The new listening center 
(tape recorder with earphones) is a very popular addition. There is also a new 
collection of music CDs and cassettes. 

The Social Library has hosted several very special occasions. The ceremony and 
reception for the inclusion of the Orford/Fairlee Bridge on the National Register for 
Historic Places was held at the library. Many notable people from New Hampshire and 
Vermont were in attendance. The touching memorial service for our beloved former 
trustee, Charlotte Keller, presented by her grandchildren and hosted by the library, 
was a most notable occasion. An open house was also held for former resident of 
Orford, Madge Bain, who started The Friends movement in New Hampshire libraries. 
Readings from early town diaries by the Historical Society, meetings of the Orford 
Water Board, and the Young Carolers also made use of the library facilities. 

The Library Christmas Party for children was a joy. A large number of families attended. 
All joined the children in making the most unusual tree ornaments from dried natural 
materials. After the tree was adorned, all joined in a Carol sing accompanied by 
Rika Schmidt on her harpsichord and Rachel Putnam on her flute. The delicious cookies 
and punch added to the festivities — it was a truly joyous Yuletide event. 

The Orford Social Library is pleased to continue to serve our elementary school classes 
and the story hours are very popular. 

The volunteers continue to give many valuable hours of service. Our regulars are 
Florence Wyman, Rika Schmidt, Jean Dyke, Gary Dimick, Ruth Brown, Judy Cross, 
Craig Putnam and Joe Davis. Often, during school vacations, Hannah Putnam volunteers 
many hours. We thank them all as well as the many other volunteers who give of their 
time to make the Orford Social Library a wonderful place. 

This year we had 5,672 people use the library. Our total circulation was 7,088 and we 
purchased 270 additional items. 

The Trustees wish to express our appreciation and grateful thanks to our librarian, 
Sarah Putnam, who gives many hours of extra service, making our library a very 
special place. 

TRUSTEES 

Ruth L. Brown Jean W. Dyke 

Judith H. Cross Ellen Gluek 

Ann G. Davis Jude Parker 

Gary Dimick Julie Peters 
Julia M. Fifield 



67 



ORFORD SOCIAL LIBRARY — 2 
FINANCIAL REPORT 1998 



Cash on Hand January 1, 1998 

Income 

Town of Orford 

New Gifts 

Interest and Dividends 

Money Market 

Bool< Sale 

Education 

Copier 

Historical 

Miscellaneous 

Disbursements 

Book Purchases 

Lights 

Heat and Water 

Supplies 

Telephones 

Maintenance 

Miscellaneous 

Librarian 

Education 

Cleaning 

Grounds 

Furniture and Equipment 

Historical 

Copier Expense 

Payroll Tax 

Cash on Hand December 31, 1998 





$ 1,027.05 


$ 5,150.00 




2,898.00 




8,352.45 




17,000.00 




507.63 




533.44 




143.75 




103.50 




287.85 


$34,976.62 




$37,442.02 


$ 3,785.81 




917.30 




1,446.14 




820.20 




1,270.15 




12,604.87 




195.82 




10,149.88 




856.02 




270.00 




643.50 




891.17 




128.65 




163.98 




776.38 


$34,919.87 




$ 2,522.15 




$37,442.02 



68 



NILES COMMITTEE 

The Niles Committee was formed in 1988 to dispense by request the interest on a gift 
of $50,000.00 to the Town of Orford by Mrs. Lenore Niles. Both Mr. and Mrs. Niles, 
who moved to Orford in 1950, had a deep affection for our town and its people. Mrs. 
Niles passed away in 1988, and left us a generous and unrestricted gift to be used for 
the betterment of Orford and its residents. 

The Committee received five applications for appropriation during 1998. An application 
was received to help fertilize the trees on the town common. Four hundred dollars was 
approved for this purpose. Three hundred fifty dollars was approved to help fund the 
Orford summer soccer program. Two hundred fifty dollars was appropriated to an 
Orford High School student to partially fund her educational and cultural trip to 
Australia with Youth for Understanding. 

An application was received to help fund the delivery and storage of an emergency 
power generator for the Town of Orford. As the delivery of the generator was provided 
for. and the storage at this point is free of charge, this application was tabled until 
funds may be needed at some point in the future for installation and maintenance. 

The Committee also voted to appropriate five hundred dollars toward the construction 
of the basketball court at Memorial Field organized by the Orford Building and 
Grounds Committee. A revised application for additional expenses was received at a 
later date from the same committee. The Niles Committee voted to approphate an 
additional five hundred dollars to the project, bringing the total appropriation to one 
thousand dollars to the Building and Grounds Committee in 1998. 

Total appropriations by the Niles Committee for the above applications in 1998 were 
$2,000.00 (two thousand dollars). 

Plans to clarify wording of the Niles Committee policy for appropriation of funds have 
begun and will continue in preparation for discussion at the 1999 Town Meeting. 

Mr. Paul Boone had bgen a member of the Niles Committee for many years. The 
Committee truly appreciates his time, work and guidance, and we extend our deepest 
sympathy and friendship to his wife and children. 

Sincerely, 

The Niles Committee 



69 



ORFORD PLANNING BOARD 

Major actions taken were: 

Approved one (1) application for minor lot line adjustments no new lots 

Approved five (5) applications for minor subdivisions 6 new lots 

Held seven (7) informal discussions before application 

Total new building lots 6 

Other actions taken: 

Continued exploration of a procedure applicable to the situation of 2-dwelling units 
on one lot which is a nonconforming use under the existing regulations. We would 
appreciate public comments. 

Initiated a long-term update of the Master Plan. A town-wide questionnaire will be 
circulated early in 1999 for citizen input. The current plan is to then break the plan into 
sections and seek volunteers and community group interest in addressing each section; 
for example, the Historical Society, the Conservation Commission, Economic Development 
interests, etc. Total plan revision is expected to take at least two years. 

Hosted a meeting of the Historical Society, Conservation Commission, Selectmen 
and Upper Valley Land Trust to identify natural and cultural resource protection needs 
and priorities in Orford as part of a region-wide study undertaken by the UVLSRPC. 

Resolved a long standing boundary and tax dispute by gaining agreement of all 
parties and filing a revised plat at the Registry. 

Established a new policy strengthening section 11 .02 of the Subdivision Regulations 
requiring soil test data and the opinion of registered septic designers before approval. 

Continued to seek ways to implement the recommendations of the Connecticut 
River Management Plan. While Orford's ponds and lakes are protected by the N.H. 
Comprehensive Shoreline Protection Act, the Connecticut River is not. As a vital asset 
and part of the town, its future is of paramount concern to the Board. This and other 
like situations appear to be occurring more frequently lately. The Board is very 
concerned and we continue to discuss the advisability of land use ordinances and 
how, or if, they would be of value to Orford. 

Officers elected at the March 1998 Planning Board meeting: 
Chairman Paul Dalton 

Vice-Chairman Elizabeth Bischoff 

Secretary Andrew Schwaegler 

Selectmen's Rep. David Bischoff 

The Board continues to contract with an UVLSRPC Planning Assistant, Shelly Hadfield, to 
be at the Town Offices one day per month (dates and times posted at Town Hall) to 
help applicants with questions and procedures. She is also available for appointments 
by calling the Upper Valley Lake Sunapee Regional Planning Commission in Lebanon, 
603-448-1680. We urge everyone to avail themselves of the "informal discussion" 
process to simplify applications, keep costs to a minimum and understand the issues 
before they become problems. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Paul Dalton 
Chairman 



70 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

I am pleased once again to present the Annual Report of the Orford Police Department. 
The year, as reflected by the statistics contained in this report, was a busy one during 
which a host of services were provided by the Police Department to the citizens and 
guests of Orford. Some of these were the DARE program to the sixth grade class, 
Halloween safety program to grades 1-6, and assisting with the New Hampshire 
Hunter Safety Class. 

The town police cruiser was replaced and the cruiser's equipment updated, all at a 
cost that was less than what was appropriated in 1998 for the cruiser. 

As reflected in the statistics, calls for some services are down. I attribute this to the 
increased proactive patrol procedures. In order to maintain and improve on these 
results. I have applied for a Federal Grant to help defer some of the cost of hiring a 
part-time officer. With a paid part-time officer, you will have better response time from 
law enforcement when I am away from the town or on days off, instead of having to 
wait for a State Police unit to respond. This could take up to or more than an hour 
depending on where that unit has to respond from. 

Undoubtedly, police presence prevents damage to property, reduces the levels of 
violence and prevents crime in general. Statistics indicate that routine enforcement of 
traffic laws detects and deters more criminal activity than investigative techniques. 
I hope you will support the funding of an additional part-time officer at Town Meeting. 

I would like to thank the citizens of Orford for their continued support. I would also like 
to thank Officer John Richardson for his generous donation of over five hundred hours 
of service to the Orford Police Department. 

Remember, in case of emergency. Dial 911. If it's not an emergency, you can call 
Hanover Dispatch and they will contact an officer to respond to your complaint; or you 
can call me at my office (353-4252) and leave a message. 

Respectfully, 
'* Michael LaChapelle 

Chief of Police 



71 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 
STATISTICS FOR THE YEAR OF 1998 



Accidents 28 

Aid Persons 47 

Aid Other Departments 71 

Alarms 17 

Animals 33 

Arson . 01 

Assaults 05 

Auto Theft . 02 

Ambulance Calls 07 

Bad Checks 03 

Burglary 02 

Civil Problems 09 

Criminal Homicide 00 

Criminal Mischief 17 

Criminal Threatening 00 

Disorderly Conduct 19 

Domestic 18 

Drug Offense 00 

Fire Calls 01 

Harassing Phone Calls 04 

Juvenile Laws 08 



Larceny 19 

Liquor Laws 01 

Littering 02 

Lost & Found Property 06 

Mental Persons 00 

Miscellaneous 86 

Missing Persons 03 

M/V Complains 16 

M/V Summons 46 

M/V Warnings 87 

OHRV Complaints 04 

Pistol Permits 14 

Possible Stolen Property .... 00 

Property Checks 40 

Sex Offenses 01 

Suicide Attempts 02 

Suspicion 26 

Town Ordinances 01 

Unattended Death 01 

Wanted Persons 00 

Weapons 01 



Total Calls for Service In 1998 .... 648 



72 



ANIMAL CONTROL 

The A. CO. responded to 75 calls for service in 1998, with 55 calls being for domestic 
animals and 20 for wild animals. 

Even though there were cases of rabid animals in surrounding towns, Orford had no 
confirmed cases this year. 

It is important that all domestic animals be vaccinated and that dogs and cats not be 
allowed to roam freely. 

Roy Daisey 

Animal Control Officer 



73 



PARKS AND PLAYGROUNDS REPORT 

The Orford Parks and Playgrounds Committee joined forces witii tine Orford School 
Buildings and Grounds Committee to lay out and construct an outdoor basketball court 
on the Community Field. This required a major fund-raising effort by many hardworking 
volunteers to pay for base materials, paving, surface coating and marking, standards, 
baskets, fencing, etc. Local volunteer clubs, custodians of the various Town Trust funds, 
Buildings and Grounds fund-raisers, as well as a number of generous townspeople 
and businesses donated over $12,000 for the project. Special thanks go to Theresa 
"we will succeed" Taylor and her Buildings and Grounds Committee for spearheading 
the project, to Ross Mitchell who donated a lot of equipment and time for the actual 
site work, and to Albert Plante who donated several thousand yards of fill from his 
Orford gravel pit. We have a wonderful facility that can be enjoyed by all, especially 
our youth. The only sad note is that we still need $3,700 to pay for the remainder of 
the fencing. We will let you know at Town Meeting about fund-raisers and if more 
donations are needed at that time. 

A second major project at the Community Field will hopefully be completed by the 
spring baseball season. We are in the process of installing a new backstop along with 
100' of protective sideline fencing. The entire field has been realigned with new base 
paths and pitching mound. The finished field will be of regulation size, much safer and 
well-suited for school and summer baseball. Thanks go out to all the donated labor 
from the baseball players, coaches and townspeople, and special thanks to Ed Mason 
and the Tullar Farm for their time and equipment use, and to various area businesses 
for donated materials. One additional chemical toilet will be added behind the new 
backstop. We will be doing spring fund-raisers to help raise money to pay for the fencing 
materials. This will amount to ±$2,500. Donations or help in raising money would 
be welcome. 

Thanks to Keith Brooks for keeping our community fields and lawn areas looking 
so attractive. 

Randy Perry has welded "ORFORD" on seven new trash barrels distributed around 
the community. In the past, these barrels have been stolen. Our hope is that the 
"ORFORD" sign will stop the theft and keep our community areas more attractive. 

Two new willow trees have been planted at the town beach. The sign at the beach was 
vandalized last year. Brad McCormack has repaired the sign and will be reattaching it 
to the posts before the swimming season. We wish to thank Bruce Schwaegier for 
acquiring the necessary Wetlands permits allowing Charlie Waterbury to move existing 
rocks along the shoreline to greatly improve and provide a safer access to the swimming 
area. The town beach was cleaned up several times during the summer. 

The Parks and Playgrounds Committee appreciates all the time and effort put forth by 
everyone in making our community a better and safer place to live. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Orford Parks and Playgrounds Committee 

Randy Fillian 

Randy Perry 

Brad McCormack 

Dave Thomson 

John O'Brien 

74 



SKI PROGRAM 

The program offers beginner, intermediate and advanced instruction in alpine skiing 
on eight consecutive Wednesday afternoons from the beginning of January to early 
March at the Dartmouth Skiway. Bus transportation is provided to and from the Skiway. 
The program is open to all school-age residents of Orford and to all students in the 
Orford Schools. A nominal fee is charged, along with supplemental funding from the 
Parks and Recreation Commission, Orford-Fairlee Lions Club, and volunteer instructors 
running fund-raisers during the off-season to insure help with incidentals. 

The 1998 season was very successful in spite of rainy, wet conditions for the first 
week. We did have to cancel one week during February due to rain, which extended 
the season one more week in March. As has become tradition, the last week was a 
"Carnival" with races, games and refreshments for all participants. 

A total of 62 children participated this year, down slightly from last year but it still meant 
that just under a third of the entire school enrollment are involved. We had 1 kindergartner 
and 8 first-grade beginners, 42 children in grades 2-8 and 11 high school students. 

We had 17 instructors volunteer their time and talents, 8 in the beginner group and 
9 for more advanced skiers. Two non-skiing parents filled the absolutely crucial "bus 
and lodge monitor" positions. Thank you all for volunteering and once again providing 
an unequaled opportunity for 60-plus youngsters to learn and enjoy the lifelong sport 
of alpine skiing. 

Our "Special Thanks of the Year" goes to the Orford-Fairlee Lions Club for donating 
$350 to the program to help reduce the per child cost for parents and provide a few 
extras for the enjoyment of all students. Your support is most appreciated. 

SKI PROGRAM COORDINATORS 
Paul Dalton 
Esther Marsh 



75 



SWIM PROGRAM 

A wonderful year in 1998 has us still smiling. We are very grateful to Ryan Smith from 
Newbury who was an outstanding instructor, able to teach the children, talk to the 
parents, and keep an always positive outlook! We also thank Peggy Villar for her many 
years of service to the committee and her willingness to stay on as a backup to give 
us direction on the administrative issues of the program. Thanks to Anna Knapp who 
served the young children's classes as an aide, and the ever faithful and unrecognized 
men who help get the docks and floats in and out of the water: Jim Hook, Brad McCormack 
and Randy Perry. 

We were able to offer a Red Cross program again this year with about sixty children 
attending. As always we welcome any ideas or assistance for next year. As usual, we 
anticipate the program will need to be scheduled around the availability of an instructor 
and we will post notices when we know the dates. 

Bethany Miller 
Marcia Knapp 
Brenda Hook 
Cara Dyke 



76 



CONNECTICUT RIVER JOINT COMMISSIONS 
UPPER VALLEY RIVER SUBCOMMITTEE 

During 1 998. the Upper Valley River Subcommittee continued to provide advice to the 
states of New Hampshire and Vermont, to the Connecticut River Joint Commissions, 
and to communities along the river on local matters affecting the river, such as river 
bank stabilization, bridge repair and permit applications for river-related projects. The 
subcommittee also hosted a public forum on the new Wildlife Habitat Incentives 
Program of the Connecticut River Conservation District Coalition. 

In 1997, the Upper Valley River Subcommittee completed its Connecticut River 
Corridor Management Plan. The Plan recognizes the river as a unique and invaluable 
resource and provides a coordinated approach for local residents and municipalities 
to practice good stewardship of the river for future generations. Its recommendations 
concern bank erosion, water quality, recreation, agriculture, fisheries, habitat and 
wildlife, and future land use. 

Unlike the Connecticut River shoreline of our neighboring towns, Orford's river bank 
and areas directly adjacent to it are unprotected from unplanned development and 
adverse uses. In view of this, and in accordance with the Connecticut River 
Management Plan, in August of 1 997 Orford's River Subcommittee representatives 
recommended to the Orford Planning Board that specific steps be taken to establish 
protective measures for the benefit of the river and the public. In response, in November 
1997 the Planning Board adopted the Management Plan as a reference document for 
the Town of Orford's Master Plan. Since then, however, the Planning Board has been 
informed that the only effective way, under state law, to establish protective measures 
for the shore land is to create a special environmental zone for that area. Therefore, 
until such a zoning ordinance is adopted, Orford's river bank will remain unprotected. 

The Upper Valley River Subcommittee, formed in 1993 under the New Hampshire 
Rivers Management and Protection Act, includes citizens nominated by the selectmen 
of towns on both sides of the Connecticut River, from Bradford to Hartford, VT, and 
Piermont to Lebanon, NH. The Subcommittee is advisory and has no regulatory powers. 
This advisory role will be of particular importance in the next few years now that the 
Connecticut River has been designated as an American Heritage River. All meetings 
of the Subcommittee are open to the public and everyone is encouraged to attend and 
contribute his or her ideas. If you are interested in serving as a Subcommittee member, 
please contact the Board of Selectmen. 

For more information on the Upper Valley River Subcommittee, the Connecticut River 
Joint Commissions, the Connecticut River Management Plan, and upcoming meetings, 
visit the Joint Commissions' web site at www.crjc.org. 

Carl Schmidt 
Pat Tullar 



77 



GRAFTON COUNTY SENIOR CITIZENS COUNCIL, INC. 

Grafton County Senior Citizens Council, Inc. provides programs and services which 
support the health and well-being of our older citizens and assist them to remain 
independent in their own homes and communities for as long as possible. Through 
eight locations throughout the county, including Plymouth, Bristol, Canaan, Lebanon, 
Orford, Haverhill, Littleton and Lincoln, older adults and their families are able to make 
use of community-based long-term care services such as home delivered meals, 
senior dining room programs, transportation, care management services, information 
and referral, educational programs, adult day care, chore/home repair services, 
recreation and opportunities to be of service to the community through volunteering. 

During 1998, 50 older residents of Orford were able to make use of one or more of 
GCSCC's services, offered through the Orford Area Senior Center. These individuals 
enjoyed 711 balanced meals in the company of friends in a senior dining room, 
received 1,314 hot, nourishing meals delivered to their homes by caring volunteers, 
were transported to health care providers or other community resources on 102 occasions 
by our lift-equipped buses, were assisted with problems, crises or issues of long-term 
care through 3 visits by a trained social worker and found opportunities to put their 
talents and skills to work for a better community through 239 hours of volunteer service. 
The cost to provide these services for Orford residents in 1998 was $11 ,238.18. 

Community-based services provided by GCSCC and its many volunteers for older 
residents of Orford were often important to their efforts to remain in their own homes 
and out of institutional care despite chronic health problems and increasing physical 
frailty, saving tax dollars and contributing to the quality of life of our older friends and 
neighbors. As our population grows older, such support becomes ever more critical. 

GCSCC very much appreciates the support of the Orford community for services 
which enhance the independence and dignity of our older citizens and assists them to 
meet the challenges of aging in place. 

Carol W. Dustin 
Executive Director 



78 



UPPER VALLEY AMBULANCE, INC. 

We are pleased to present our 8th annual report to the citizens we serve. Upper Valley 
Ambulance, Inc. has continually provided emergency and non-emergency ambulance 
service since 1990. From 1990 to the end of this year, Upper Valley will have responded 
to over 9,500 ambulance calls. This year we will have responded to over 675 requests 
for medical assistance from the eight communities we serve. 

With the continued support of the citizens, our employees, and community governing 
bodies, we have been able to level fund or lower our assessment rate for seven of the 
past eight years. Despite the ongoing changes in health care reimbursement we are 
very pleased to again level fund our assessment rate at $14 for the next year. We 
extend our appreciation to everyone for their continued support. 

Two new ambulances were put into service to replace older ambulances with over 
150,000 miles of services on each of them. Proceeds from our 5th Annual UVA Open 
helped purchase a new Monitor Defibrillator which gives us defibrillation capabilities 
on all three emergency vehicles. 

Our professional staff is extremely capable and dedicated, spending many hours each 
year sharpening their skills while participating in training programs such things as 
Advanced Cardiac Life Support, Emergency Vehicle Operations, Pediatric Advanced 
Life Support and Advanced Trauma Life Support. 

We continue to work with the American Heart Association as a Training Center. In 
1998, 376 people were trained in CPR. Tours, lectures, demonstrations, and CPR 
classes are available for the general public. For further information, please call 
802-333-4043. 

We are pleased to announce the implementation of our Domicile Risk Assessment 
Program "Home Sweet Home . . . Home Safe Home." At no cost to you, trained members 
of the Upper Valley Ambulance will come to your home and help you identify hazards 
in and around your home and make recommendations for a safer home environment 
in the hopes of preventing an injury from occurring. We strongly urge everyone to take 
advantage of both this program and our Subscription Service. The yearly membership 
fee of $30 entitles you*to medically necessary emergency services at no additional 
cost to you. Applications are available at your local Town Offices, at our business office 
on Lake Morey Road in Fairlee, or area places of business. 

We encourage the public to visit and talk to the employees and Administrator at our 
Lake Morey Road facility. Please feel free to contact John Vose, Administrator, or your 
Town Representative if you have any questions concerning our service. 

We are proud of our accomplishments and look forward to serving you in the future. 
The Board of Directors, Administration and employees of Upper Valley Ambulance, 
Inc. will continue striving to provide the highest quality emergency medical care at the 
lowest possible cost to all the citizens we serve. 

Sincerely, 

Larry A. Lancaster, Chair Paul Goundrey 

Board of Directors Orford Representative 



79 



UPPER VALLEY LAKE SUNAPEE 
REGIONAL PLANNING COMMISSION 

The Upper Valley Lake Sunapee Regional Planning Commission (UVLSRPC) is a 
voluntary association of 31 towns. The Commission is concerned with the development 
of comprehensive plans for beneficial and balanced economic, environmental and 
social growth in the Region. It functions as a research, resource and informational 
agency and, when appropriate, acts to obtain Federal, State and other approvals, 
grants-in-aid, loans and similar assistance for individual member towns and for the 
Region. The Commission provides technical assistance to member communities in 
the areas of planning (land use, transportation, water quality, etc.), mapping, community 
development, grantsmanship and grant administration. In addition, regional studies 
such as our Regional Transportation Plan, and regional projects such as household 
hazardous waste collections, the nomination of the Cold River to the NH Rivers 
Management and Protection Program, and the Lake Sunapee and Connecticut River 
Scenic Byway Studies, are undertaken to the benefit of more than one community. 

In the past year, services such as our Planning Board training and library, which features 
maps, planning resources and US Census data, were available to all of our member 
communities. Orford residents, staff and board members have taken advantage of 
some of these services. 

In 1998, our work specifically for the Town of Orford included: 

• Provided circuit-riding planner assistance to the Planning Board. 

• Discussing road improvements on State designated scenic byway and 
recommended attending hearing on the improvements. 

• Participated in natural resource workshop series for local officials in 
Grafton County sponsored by UNH Cooperative Extension. Discussed 
GIS data and services available for natural resource inventories and 
regulatory techniques for land protection. 

• Provided map of town's stratified drift aquifers. 

• Discussed historic preservation topics and researched other community 
master plan sections for use in exemplary planning workshop. 

• Worked with local groups in town to prepare a list of important natural 
and cultural resources which was submitted to the NH Land and Cultural 
Heritage Commission. 

Our Commission looks forward to serving Orford in the coming year. 



80 



VISITING NURSE ALLIANCE OF VERMONT AND NEW HAMPSHIRE, INC. 

Continual changes in our nation's healthcare systems means that government has 
placed increased responsibility for patient care with community-based agencies, such 
as the Bradford Branch of the VNA. We are very appreciative of the continued support 
that the Town of Orford provides to help us meet the home care, hospice, and family 
support service needs of people in your community. We offer services that help your 
family, friends and neighbors remain at home during times of illness or injury; we 
promote community wellness; and we provide important services to families-at-risk: 

• Town funds help provide care for people who require medically necessary 

services but who are unable to pay or who do not have adequate 
health insurance. 

• Our comprehensive range of services is available to everyone in the 

community — people of all ages and all economic means use our services. 

• Hospital discharge planners and attending physicians work closely with us to 

decide on an appropriate course of treatment for each home health or 
hospice patient. 

• Our clinical staff provide skilled services for people recovering from surgery 

or accidents; who have an acute illness or a disability; who require long-term 
care; or who need support and symptom control during a terminal illness. 

The Bradford Branch of the VNA provided the following services in the Town of Orford 

during the past year: 

Visits 

Blood Pressure Screening Clinics 181 

Flu Clinics 72 
Hospice VNH Volunteers, 

families served 4 

Hospice VNH Volunteers, hours 68 

WIC Clients 44 

WIC Clinic Visits 282 

On behalf of people we serve in your community, thanks for your continued confidence. 

Elizabeth J. Davis, RN, MPH 





Visits 


Nursing 


1324 


Physical Therapy 


112 


Speech Pathology 





Occupational Therapy 


18 


Social Services 


13 


Home Health Aide 


2521 


Homemaker 


55 



81 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL REPORT 

As one of your elected officials, I am honored to report to you as a member of the New 
Hampshire Executive Council. This five-member elected body acts much like a board 
of directors of your New Hampshire State Government in the Executive Branch. 

In my twentieth year representing this District with 98 towns and four cities, there are 
many changes I've seen and been a part of in the past. My focus in this report to you 
is toward the future and some suggestions on how you as citizens might be encouraged 
to participate in the future. 

The following are some ideas and suggestions. The Governor and Council have a 
constitutional and lawful duty to fill dozens of boards and commissions with volunteer 
citizens. If you are interested in serving on one or more of these volunteer posts, 
please send me your resume at the State House and I'll see that it is passed on to 
Kathy Goode, Governor Shaheen's liaison to the Executive Council, or you may wish 
to send them directly to the Governor's Office, State House, 107 North Main Street, 
Concord, NH 03301. 

Other resources available to your town/city/county include 10 million dollars ($10,000,000) 
through the Community Development Block Grant program at the Office of State 
Planning. Call Jeff Taylor at 271-2155 to see if your town or area qualifies. 

Annually there is some 10 million dollars ($10,000,000) available through the New 
Hampshire Attorney General's Office for innovative programs for drug and law 
enforcement, stress programs dealing with youth at risk, assistance to victims, and 
special programs for victims of domestic violence. For information call Mark Thompson 
at 271-3658. 

Communities may request assistance through the NH National Guard Army, General 
John Blair's office, for services such as a Drug Detection Dog, Community 
Presentations on Drug Demand Education, and Career Direction Workshops. 
Telephone number is 225-1200. 

The Office of Emergency Management at telephone number 1-800-852-3792 is the 
proper call when an emergency develops in your area such as floods, high winds, oil 
spills and ice jams. 

State and Federal Surplus items may be purchased at minimum cost. Call Art 
Haeussler at 271-2602 for a list and newsletter. 

In New Hampshire Correctional Industries, there are many products and services of 
use to towns, cities and counties such as street signs, vehicle decals, printing, car 
repair, furniture and data entry services, including web page development. Call Peter 
McDonald at 271-1875. 



82 



People and businesses looking for work, vocational rehabilitation and job training 
programs should call NH Employment Security at 1-800-852-3400. 

NH Department of Environmental Services has available 20% grants for water/ 
wastewater projects and landfill closure projects, revolving loans for water/wastewater 
and landfill closure, and also money for Household Waste Collection days. Call 
271-2905. State Revolving Loans has available around 35 to 50 million dollars 
($35,000,000 to $50,000,000) per year. For information call 271-3505. 

Oil Funds — There are five petroleum funds which cover: oil spill cleanup and 
emergency response; reimbursement for cleanup by owners of motor fuel underground 
and aboveground tanks; heating oil facilities (primary homeowners); and, motor oil 
storage facilities (service stations and automobile dealers). For information call 
271-3644. Further, there is a municipal grant fund for construction of used oil collection 
facilities and operator training. For information call 271-2942. 

Household Hazardous Waste Collection Days — Annual grants to cities and towns 
for collection of household hazardous waste provide dollar-for-dollar matching funds 
up to a total of 50% of the costs incurred. For further information call 271-2047. 

NH Health & Human Services Department has numerous divisions, providing a 
variety of services and assistance . . . mental health, public health, children and youth, 
etc. All of these may be obtained by calling 1-800-852-3345. 

All of your New Hampshire State Government can be accessed by the general phone 
number at 271-1110 and through the State Webster Internet http://www.state.nh.us. 
Your New Hampshire Government is at your service. Please call my office anytime 
I can be of help (271-3632 and e-mail: rburton@gov.state.nh.us). 

Councilor Ray Burton 



83 



84 



Annual Report 
of the 

Orford School 

Orford 

New Hampshire 

Fiscal Year July 1, 1997 to June 30, 1998 



85 



ANNUAL REPORT 

of the 

ORFORD SCHOOL BOARD 

Fiscal Year July 1 , 1 997 to June 30, 1 998 

TABLE OF CONTENTS 

PAGE 

School District Organization 87 

Warrant for Annual Meeting, March 12, 1999 88 

Minutes of Annual Meeting, March 13, 1998 90 

Minutes of Special District Meeting, October 13, 1998 98 

Annual Report of the School Board Chair 103 

Annual Report of the Principal 104 

Rivendell Report 106 

Comparative Yearly Enrollments 108 

Instructional Staff as of January 1, 1999 109 

Auditor's Report 110 

SAD 22 Assessments 115 

Revenues and Expenditures for 1999/2000 116 



86 



ANNUAL REPORT 

OF THE ORFORD SCHOOL DISTRICT 

Orford, New Hampshire 

1998 

The School Board of the School District of Orford herewith submits its Annual Report. 

SCHOOL DISTRICT ORGANIZATION 

School Board Term Expires 

Jane Gardner-Duffany, Vice Chair 2000 

Richard M. Hendrick 2001 



Esther D. Marsh 

Jonathan Sands, Secretary 

Sally Tomlinson, Chair 

School District Officers 

Peter M. Thomson, Moderator 
Melissa Ogle, Clerk 
Louise Mack, Treasurer 

Administration 

Kenneth A. Greenbaum, Superintendent 
Nancy H. Brogden, Assistant Superintendent 
Jane S. Weissmann, Director of Special Education 
William H. Moorman, Business Manager 
Sheila W. Moran, Principal 
Thomas B. Kidder, Assistant Principal 



2001 
1999 
2000 

1999 
1999 
1999 



87 



SCHOOL DISTRICT WARRANT 
STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

Grafton, S. S. School District of Orford 

To the inhabitants of the School District of Orford qualified to vote In District 
affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet at Memorial Hall in said District on Friday, 
March 12, 1999 at 4:00 P.M. to act on the following subjects: 

ARTICLE 1: To choose by non-partisan ballot a Moderator, a Clerk, and a 
TreSisurer, each to serve one year, and one member of the School Board to serve three 
years. 

(POLLS WILL OPEN NO LATER THAN 4:00 P.M. AND WILL CLOSE NO EARLIER 
THAN 9:00 RM.) 

NOTE: ARTICLES 2 THROUGH 6 WILL NOT BE CONSIDERED UNTIL 7:00 RM. 

ARTICLE 2: To see if the District will raise and appropriate the sum of Fifteen 
Thousand Dollars ($15.000.00 ) to reduce the 1 998/99 general fund deficit pursuant to 
RSA 189:28-a. (The School Board recommends this appropriation.) 

ARTICLE 3: To see if the School District will authorize the School Board to 
apply for, accept and expend, without further action of the School District Meeting, 
moriey from any source which becomes available during the fiscal year, under the 
provisions of RSA 198:20-b., provided that (1) Such money is used for legal purposes 
for which a school district may appropriate money, (2) The School Board holds a 
public hearing on the expenditure of such money before it is expended, (3) The 
expenditure of such money does not require the expenditure of other School District 
funds, and (4) The funds are exempt from all provisions of RSA 32 relative to limitation 
and expenditure of school district monies. 

ARTICLE 4: To see if the School District will determine and fix the salaries of 
school district officers as follows: school district treasurer $400.00; school district clerk 
$50.00; school district moderator $50.00. (The School Board recommends this 
action.) 

ARTICLE 5: To see if the School District will vote to raise and appropriate the 
sum of Two Million. Three Hundred Forty-two Thousand. Five Hundred Ninety-six 
Dollars ($2.342.596.00) for the payment of salaries for teachers, employees and 
School District officials and agents and for the payment of statutory obligations of the 



88 



District for the 1999-00 fiscal year. (The School Board recommends this 

appropriation.) 



ARTICLE 6: To transact any other business that may legally come before this 
meeting. 

Given under our hands and seals at said Orford this sixteenth day of February, 1999. 



Jane Gardner-Duffany, Vice Chair 
Richard M. Hendrick 



Esther D. Marsh 

Jonathan Sands, Secretary 

Sally Tomlinson, Chair 



School Board, 

School District of Orford 



NOTE: Due to printing schedules for the Orford Town Report, this Warrant does not 
include petitioned articles which might be presented for inclusion in the official Warrant 
which will be posted and advertised. 



89 



ORFORD, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

SCHOOL DISTRICT MEETING 

MARCH 13, 1998 

The meeting was opened at 4:00 P.M., by Moderator Peter Thomson who Immediately 
declared a short recess to count the ballots. Ballot tally was 490. 

ARTICLE 1 : To choose by nonpartisan ballot a moderator, a clerk, and a treasurer, 
each to serve one year, two members of the school board each to serve three years, 
and one member of the school board to serve one year. 

The ballot box was inspected and locked after which the polls were open for non- 
partisan balloting for school officials. 

Action on Articles 2 through 11 started at 7:00 P.M., when the meeting was brought to 
order by Moderator Peter Thomson with the flag salute. 

Announcements and Comments: 

The senior class was serving an international dinner to raise money for a class trip. 

Ross Mitchell had found a source for donated material to correct the pot hole situation 
in the school yard and hoped to have it done very soon. 

Bethany Miller made the motion and seconded by Sally Tomlinson to suspend the 
reading of the warrant. A voice vote in the affirmative passed the motion. 

ARTICLE 2: To hear the report of the Orford committee for Educational Partnerships 
established at the annual district meeting on March 15, 1996. 

Motion to hear the report: Bethany Miller, seconded by Jon Sands. 

A report was given by Jude Parker. Thanks were given by Jude Parker, Chair, to Judith 
Dion, Vice-Chair, Martin Duffany, Secretary, Emily Bryant, Barbara Dyke, Tekle 
Tomlinson, and Susan Turpin. 

Question by Jim McGoff for an explanation on the approximately $1,000.00 difference 
in tuition between Orford, Oxbow, and Haverhill was answered by the Board Chair, 
Bethany Miller. The tuition is determined by per pupil cost and since Orford has fewer 
pupils, that cost is higher. 

ARTICLE 3: To hear the report of the Orford School Administrative Unit Withdrawal 
Study Committee. 

Motion to hear the report: Bethany Miller, seconded by Jon Sands. 



90 



Report given by Mark Blanchard: The decision was made easy with the other districts 
decisions to withdraw from SAU 22. We would contract with the Dresden School 
District for the services which we now receive until 1999. The committee recommends 
the withdrawal, but no sooner than necessary and hopefully remain with the 
contracted services until a clearer idea of where the interstate district will be going and 
make a decision to fit the situation. Thanks to the committee members: Paul Dalton, 
Ann Davis, Jane Gardner-Duffany, Toni Pease, Jon Sands, and Tom Trunzo. Richard 
Dion and Doug Tifft also served for a time. 

ARTICLE 4: To hear the report of the Orford/Fairlee Interstate Planning Committee. 

Motion: Jon Sands, seconded by Bethany Miller. 

Report given by Bethany Miller: "Two years ago, the citizens of Orford engaged in 
deliberations on our high school issues and determined that we needed to find other 
towns to partner with to secure a real solution. The Orford Committee For Educational 
Partnerships did their job well and we are well on our way to a new interstate district 
which can provide the high quality, cost effective education we have been looking for. 
Over the past eight months with the help of TRACE Educational services, the Fairlee 
and Orford Interstate District Planning Committee has been examining feasibility 
studies, working through the details of required arlicles of agreement, and bringing the 
needs of two separate towns together Into a workable plan. The four key criteria are 
academics, affordability, governance, and sense of community. This past winter, Grant 
Associates was hired as educational consultants to help design the framework for 
curriculum. Last week. Black River Design was selected as the architectural firm to do 
the preliminary renovation and construction plan. Vershire and West Fairlee have now 
joined the planning committee. The proposed name for the district Is Rivendell. 

Where Are We Now: 

The current plan, which is still in the working stage. Is to develop a K-12 system using 
facilities in all four towns. The advantages of going K-12 is to provide continuity of 
educational philosophy and integrated curriculum as well as controlling costs better. 
Lower elementary students from Vershire and West Fairlee would attend West Fairlee; 
lower elementary students from Fairlee and Orford would attend the Fairlee school, as 
well as upper elementary students from Vershire and West Fairlee. Students in 
grades 7-12 In all four towns would attend school In Orford. This will require some 
renovations and new construction at some or all the sites. 

What's Ahead : 

Assess status of current buildings, architectural design, revise articles of agreement to 
include West Fairlee and Vershire. Public hearings for citizens of all towns to review 
the final draft of articles and assess level of commitment from each town. After any 
necessary revisions, completed articles sent to State Boards of Education for approval. 



91 



If all goes well, all four towns will vote on forming the interstate district next September. 
If the vote passes, we will become members of the new district, but will need to operate 
until transition is complete in the year 2000. During this time, an interim board as well 
as each town's board will exist to serve capacities. A new plan for supervisory 
services will be developed, or should we form our own SAU? State construction aid 
should be approved by about a year from now and renovations can begin after the 
voters approve a construction bond. Renovations and additions should be completed 
by the fall of 2000. 

Some Points To Emphasize: 

1 . The two years between now and the year 2000 provide a vital transition phase for 
remodeling and unifying the educational systems from all four towns. It is also 
necessary for architectural design and construction that will be needed. This is a time 
to be moving toward changes, starting to build in new programs. 

2. Each town is giving up some things; we will be giving up some of the control, 
sharing governance with at least three other towns. If the district becomes operational, 
there will no longer be an Orford School or Orford School Board. However, If this fails 
and we have to close the high school, we will lose far more control. 

3. We will gain from this; lower, more controlled costs, $7,000/pupil cost. Though 
there will be cost involved in transition and start-up, Orford stands to see significant 
financial savings over the long term. All towns will see cost benefits, but Orford will 
save the most. Better Facilities; more choices and opportunities for our children, and 
hopefully for adults as welf. Integrated curriculum, a well developed school model that 
fits our communities. Improved communities; this should be something that all the 
member towns can be really proud of and will enhance the quality of living in these 
towns. 

4. We will need to prepare for transitioning more students in. Each of the other towns 
must decide about grandfathering their students who will be in other high schools in 
the year 2000. Fairlee will probably grandfather the students who are In this year's 8th 
grade, but the current 7th grade will probably need to make some hard choices. West 
Fairlee and Vershire still need to decide these things. We need to plan on building in 
new programs a year from now to make the commitment to this campus more attractive 
to those students. We may be able to contract with these towns for a guaranteed 
number of students In another year, and the additional revenue can fund new 
programs. We need to make sure we send the right message to these and neighboring 
towns. 

5. Other towns can still join the interstate district at a later time, though the process will 
be a little harder for them and they will not be part of this phase of the planning. 

6. This is not going to be a band-aid approach! We are planning major changes in 
order to truly accomplish what we all need and this has to be done carefully and done 



92 



right. We have to be determined to go the distance and to make a meaningful 
investment in the future. Our citizens must prepare to be active in developing a true 
partnership. A lot of people have been working very hard toward a common purpose. 
The investment of their time has borne fruit, the plan holds much promise and the 
future looks very good. We need everybody to get behind this, lend support, be 
informed and involved, give input and help us press on. There are no other good 
options for us or the other three towns right now. We need to focus our energy on this 
plan and make it work. It's an incredible once-in-a-lifetime opportunity and Orford is 
part of it, which is really exciting. The goal is In sight and I'm confident that It can 
happen, but we need your support." 

Discussion & Comments: 

Sally Tomlinson: Necessity has given us a unique opportunity. The committee has 
been working very hard to develop educational goals, a philosophy for community 
activity, staff development and academic goals for the schools. 

Doug Tifft, Chair of the building sub-committee consisting of six members at present, 
Ross Mitchell and Carl Schmidt from Orford, with interested spectators, Rendell Tullar, 
Bruce Schwaegler and Mel Emerson. The charge of the sub-committee is to assess 
the buildings in the existing sites and the need for the future. Adjacent site owners are 
being contacted and architects have been hired for preliminary plans. Hope for public 
hearings on building plans to be presented in June. 

The Orford Academy Building will not be included in the Interstate District plan. The 
future use of the Academy Building will remain Orford's responsibility. Anyone who 
would like to offer ideas for its use may contact Carl Schmidt. 

Doug offered the following "commercial" announcement: Sheila Moran, our new 
principal, along with Robert Thatcher, head of the Athletic Program, and Ton! Pease, 
Orford's emergency management director, and the New Hampshire Emergency 
Management Department, have pooled efforts in providing tools, shelter and 
emergency needs in the event of a disaster. Along with the workshop plan we have 
acquired a generator, which with the help of our former principal, Mr. Berliner and Toni 
Pease, applied from th§ state, and with the ongoing support of Sheila Moran and Bob 
Thatcher we now have been approved to receive this nine to ten thousand dollar 
generator. With the plans in place, we hopefully will be able to provide emergency 
help and shelter in the event of a disaster. 

Chase Kling raised the question of the legality of appropriating tax dollars for the 
interstate plan as at present there is no method In place for raising revenues for 
education. 

Meredith Harwood questioned how the Interstate District would cope with issues 
required by the State of Vermont that Orford residents might not be In agreement with 
in the education of their children. 



93 



Mr. Delia Badia explained that these issues would be addressed in the articles of 
agreement. Generally, the home state of site in which the school is located governs 
the issues. Sally Tomlinson stated that these issues were being discussed by the 
educational committee. 

ARTICLE 5: For 1997-98: To see if the District will raise and appropriate the sum of 
SIX THOUSAND FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS ($6,500.00) as a deficit appropriation, in 
addition to the 1997-98 appropriation, for the purpose of meeting unanticipated 
vocational education tuition, such sum to be made available to the District prior to June 
30, 1998. (The School Board recommended this article.) 

Motion by Jon Sands to pass over this article. Seconded by Bethany Miller. 

Reason as explained by Jon is that after the warrant articles were executed, there was 
a credit In some of the costs, thus creating a small surplus. (Between five and ten 
thousand dollars.) 

Action: Motion to pass over was passed by a voice vote. 

ARTICLE 6: For 1997-98: To see if the District will vote to make the following capital 
reserve fund changes: 

a) Discontinue the Gymnasium Floor Repair Capital Reserve Fund created in 
1991. Said fund, with accumulated interest to date of withdrawal, estimated to total 
approximately TWENTY SEVEN THOUSAND DOLLARS ($27,000.00) are to be 
transferred to the school district's general fund. 

b) Establish a Capital Reserve Fund under the provisions of RSA 35:1 for the 
purpose of architectural, legal, and consulting services in connection with the 
Orford/Fairlee Interstate study, and to raise and appropriate the sum of FOURTEEN 
THOUSAND DOLLARS ($14,000.00) from the general fund surplus, to be placed In 
this fund; and 

c) Establish a Capital Reserve Fund under the provisions of RSA 35:1 for the 
purpose of gymnasium floor.repair, and to raise and appropriate the sum of THIRTEEN 
THOUSAND DOLLARS ($13,000.00) from the 1997-98 general fund surplus to be 
placed in this fund. (The School Board recommended this appropriation.) 

Motion by Doug Tifft, seconded by Jon Sands. 

Action: Mark Blanchard requested a change of wording in the motion, Doug Tifft 
agreed to change his motion to read as follows for 1997-98; to see if the District will 
vote to make the following Capital Reserve Fund Changes: 

a) Discontinue the Gymnasium Floor Repair Capital Reserve Fund created in 



94 



1991. Said fund, with accumulated interest to date of withdrawal, estimated to total 
approximately TWENTY NINE THOUSAND DOLLARS ($29,000.00) are to be 
transferred to the school district's general fund. 

b) Establish a Capital Reserve Fund under the provisions of RSA 35:1 for the 
purpose of architectural, legal, and consulting services in connection with the 
Orford/Fairlee Interstate study, and to raise and appropriate the sum of FOURTEEN 
THOUSAND DOLLARS ($14,000.00) from the general fund surplus, to be placed in 
this fund; and to authorize the board as agents to spend this money. 

c) Establish a Capital Reserve Fund under the provisions of RSA 35:1 for the 
purpose of gymnasium floor repair, and to raise and appropriate the sum of FIFTEEN 
THOUSAND DOLLARS ($15,000.00) from the 1997-98 general fund surplus to be 
placed in this fund. 

At the request of Herb Verry, a paper ballot was used. Total cast - 109 YES - 99 
NO -10 

ARTICLE 7: To see if the School District will authorize the School Board to apply for, 
accept and expend, without further action of the School District Meeting, money from 
any source which becomes available during the fiscal year, provided that (1) Such 
money is used for legal purposes for which a school district may appropriate money, 
(2) The School Board holds a public hearing on the expenditure of such money before 
it is expended, (3) The expenditure of such money does not require the expenditure of 
other school district funds, and (4) The funds are exempt from all provisions of RSA 32 
relative to limitation and expenditure of school district monies. 

Motion by Bethany Miller, seconded by Jon Sands. 

Action: Passed with a voice vote in the affirmative. 

ARTICLE 8: To see if the school District will determine and fix salaries of school district 
officers as follows: school district treasurer $400.00; school district clerk $50.00 and 
school district moderator $50.00. (The School Board recommended this article.) 

Motion by Bethany MilleV, seconded by Jane Gardner-Duffany. 

Action: Passed with a voice vote in the affirmative. 

ARTICLE 9: To see if the Orford School District will vote to approve the cost items 
included in the collective bargaining agreement reached between the Orford School 
Board and the Orford Teachers Association, which calls for the following increases in 
salaries and benefits: 

1998/99 estimated increase $38,432.00(3.25%) 

1999/00 estimated increase $48,789.00 (3.99%) 



95 



These sums represent the additional costs attributable to the Increase in salaries and 
benefits over those of the appropriation at the current staffing levels paid in the prior 
fiscal year. (The School Board reconnmended this article.) 

Motion by Jon Sands, seconded by Bethany Miller. 

Action: At the request of Quentin Mack, a paper ballot was used. Total cast - 111 
YES -91 No -20 

The Ballot box was closed at 9:13 p.m. 

ARTICLE 10: To see if the School District will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of 
TWO MILLION , ONE HUNDRED FORTY SIX THOUSAND, SEVEN HUNDRED SIXTY 
FOUR DOLLARS ($2,146,764.00) for the payment of salaries for School District 
officials and agents and for the payment of statutory obligations of the District for the 
1998-99 fiscal year. ( The School Board recommended this article.) 

Motion by Bethany Miller, seconded by Jon Sands 

Action: Paper Ballot, Total cast - 111 YES - 80 NO - 31 

Discussion & comments: Paul Dalton first asked for some clarification on certain line 
items and then stated that he could not find any areas in which to find cuts, but he just 
didn't like the increase. 

ARTICLE 11: To transact any other business that may legally come before this 
meeting. 

Principal Sheila Moran presented Bethany Miller (retiring), and Rich Dion (resigned) 
with spring plants in appreciation of their work on the board. Sally Tomlinson 
presented a bouquet of flowers to Bethany with thanks from the board. 

Jon Sands expressed his thanks to Bethany. Doug Tifft recognized Dr. Delia Badia, 
who is retiring from SAU 22, for his many years of service to the Orford Schools. 

Bethany Miller requested that Wayne Weeks be given a big thank you for his years of 
transportation service for the Orford Schools. Wayne has also joined the "retirees". He 
will be greatly missed for his personal contributions of transportation for the Orford 
Schools. 

At the request of Moderator, Peter Thomson, I include the following: Since 1976, I 
have kidded Peter for his lack of a pocket knife with which to open the absentee ballots 
and have always provided him with one. At the beginning of what would be my last 
meeting as clerk, I presented Peter with a small pocket knife which he promptly 
attached to the ballot box along with a spare key, there to be readily available at the 



96 



next occasion. The ballot box was hoisted for everyone to see. 

Results of Balloting : School Board member for one year: Jon Sands - 121 

Write-ins: Each of the following had one vote: James Dyke, Esther f\/larsh, Glyneta 

Thomson, Rich Dion, Susan Kling, Barbara Hall, Bill Ross and Judy Franklin. 

School Board members for three year s: 

James Dyke 50 

Esther Marsh 118 

Richard Hendrick 74 

Write-ins: Bill Ross, Bethany f\/liller and Ross Mitchell each had one vote. 

Clerk for one year term: 



Write-in: Melissa Ogle 


30 


Edna Adams 


10 


Debbie Matyka 


8 


Louise Mack 


7 


Each of the following had 


one vote: Theresa Taylor, Sheila Perry, Brenda Smith, Jane 


Hebb and Joyce McKee. 




Moderator for one year: 




Peter Thomson 


130 


Horton Washburn 


1 


Treasurer for one year: 




Write-in: Louise Mack 


47 


Judy Adams 


7 


Debbie Matyka 


4 


Joe Arcolio 


3 


Charles Peters 


3 


Melissa Ogle 


2 


Judy Franklin 


2 


Jane Hebb 


2 



One each for Sheila Perry, Joyce McKee, Richard Dion, Carl Schmidt. 

Winners announced at 10:32 P.M., Ballot box sealed at 10:33 P.M. 

Meeting adjourned at 10:34 P.M. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Edna J. Adams, Clerk 



97 



ORFORD, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

SPECIAL SCHOOL DISTRICT MEETING 

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1998 

7:00 RM., MEMORIAL HALL 

1. CALL TO ORDER & INTRODUCTIONS 

Moderator Thomson called the meeting to order at 7:00 P.M. He led the Pledge of 
Allegiance. He introduced the following people: Sally Tomlinson, Chair of the Orford 
School Board, Jane Gardner-Duffany, Vice-Chair, Esther Marsh, Secretary, Jon Sands, 
Member, Richard Hendrick, Member, Sheila Moran, Orford School Principal, Nancy 
Brogden, Assistant Superintendent of SAU 70, Bill Moorman, Business Manager of 
SAU 70, Hugh Watson, TRACE consultant and former SAU 22 Superintendent, 
Bethany Miller and Doug Tifft, Orford representatives to the Interstate Planning 
Committee, and Melissa Ogle, School District Clerk. 

2. READING OF THE WARRANT 

Moderator Thomson read the warrant as follows: 

To the inhabitants of the School District of Orford qualified to vote in District 
affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet at Memorial Hall in said District on Tuesday, 
October 13, 1998 at 7:00 P.M., to act on the following subjects: 

ARTICLE 1: Shall the Orford School District accept the provisions of the New 

Hampshire-Vermont Interstate School Compact providing for the establishment of an 

interstate school district, together with the school districts of Fairlee, Vermont, Vershire, 

Vermont, and West Fairlee, Vermont, in accordance with the provisions of the 

proposed articles of agreement filed with the Orford School District Clerk? 

Note: A majority of the voters present and voting Is required for passage of this 

Article. 

ARTICLE 2: Shall the following eleven (11) persons: 

Allen Avery Fairlee 

Gay-C Gahagan Fairlee 

Deborah Johnson Fairlee 

Louise Richardson Fairlee 

Bethany Miller Orford 

Douglas Tifft Orford 

Sally Tomlinson Orford 

Barbara Griffin Vershire 

Dale Bicker Vershire 

Brenda Blair West Fairlee 

Bradley Phelps West Fairlee 

who have been nominated under Article M of the Articles of Agreement, be elected as 



98 



the interim school board for the interstate school district? 

Note: A majority of the voters present and voting is required for passage of this 

Article. 

ARTICLE 3: Shall the Orford School District accept the provisions of RSA 194-C 
providing for the withdrawal from School Administrative Unit #22, involving school 
districts of Orford and Lyme, in accordance with the provisions of the proposed plan? 
Note: A 3/5 majority of the voters present and voting is required for passage of this 
Article. 

Given under our hands and seals at said Orford this 27th day of August, 1998. 
Jane Gardner-Duffany, Vice Chair, Esther D. Marsh Secretary, Richard M. Hendrick 
Jonathan Sands, and Sally Tomlinson, Chair. 

3. REVIEW OF PROCEDURES 

Moderator Thomson reported having met with the Secretary of State's office on three 
occasions to ensure the decisions he's made regarding that the procedure is proper. 

He noted the ballot pertaining to election of officers will not be counted if any 
alterations are made to the names on this list. He stated it is an all or nothing choice 
on who will serve on the Rivendell School Board, if approved. 

He noted having received numerous calls from residents requesting absentee ballots 
and/or all day balloting, as was done in Vermont. Many of those who called cited work 
conflicts this evening, according to Mr. Thomson. 

He suggested that those in attendance this evening could introduce a motion to close 
the polls (after everyone present voted) this evening and reopen them tomorrow for the 
courtesy of those unable to make this meeting. 

He directed those who have not yet registered to see Mr. Schwaegler before the voting 
begins. 

In response to Mr. Tfjomson, there were no questions from residents regarding 
procedure. 

4. BUSINESS REQUIRING DISCUSSION/ACTION 

The following article was moved by Ms. Tomlinson and seconded by Mr. Tifft: 

"Article 1: Shall the Orford School District accept the provisions of the New 
Hampshire-Vermont Interstate School Compact providing for the establishment of an 
interstate school district, together with the school districts of Fairlee, Vermont, Vershire 
Vermont, and West Fairlee Vermont, in accordance with the provisions of the proposed 
articles of agreement filed with the Orford School District Clerk?" 



99 



The following article was moved by Ms. Marsh and seconded by Mr. Sands: 

"Article 2: Shall the following eleven (11) persons: 

Allen Avery, Fairlee, Gay-C Gahagan, Fairlee, Deborah Johnson, Fairlee, Louise 
Richardson, Fairlee, Bethany Miller, Orford, Douglas Tifft, Orford, Sally Tomllnson, 
Orford, Barbara Griffin, Vershire, Dale Ricker, Vershire, Brenda Blair, West Fairlee, and 
Bradley Phelps, West Fairlee who have been n'ominated under Article M of the Articles 
of Agreement, be elected as the interim school board for the interstate school district?" 

The following article was moved by Mr. Mark Blanchard and seconded by Mr. 
Hendrick: 

"Article 3: Shall the Orford School District accept the provisions of RSA 194-C 
providing for the withdrawal from School Administrative Unit #22, Involving school 
districts of Orford and Lyme in accordance with the provisions of the proposed plan?" 

Discussion of meeting procedure: Ms. Toni Pease suggested discussion should end 
at 7:45 p.m., so that voting could begin. In response, Mr. McGoff stated that everyone 
should have an opportunity to talk. One resident, who did not identify herself, noted 
her belief that everyone present had already made their decision. 

A motion to limit the discussion to 7:45 P.M., was seconded and passed by voice vote. 

An amendment to that motion to extend discussion for one hour was seconded and 
defeated by voice vote. 

Mr. Thomson asked If there was a motion to have the polls open tomorrow for voting. 
No such motion was made. 

Discussion of Articles: 

Ms. Tomlinson spoke in favor of the articles. She noted her belief that approval of 
these articles would offer hope for the education of the students In Orford. She 
solicited comments from residents. 

Mr. David Kem asked whether students in Orford would be under the regulations of 
Vermont or New Hampshire. In response, Ms. Moran said there are still a lot of 
questions left to answer. However,- she said the articles specify the school must meet 
and/or exceed the standards In both states. 

Mr. Tifft said sites in New Hampshire would generally fall under New Hampshire law 
and sites in Vermont would fall under the Vermont law. 

Mr. Kirby Ogle raised several questions. He asked under what law the school district 
and board would operate, Vermont or New Hampshire, what provisions there would be 



100 



for getting out of this, and whether Orford would be in the minority or majority on the 
Rivendell board. 

In response, Ms. Tomlinson stated that the articles provide for the Boards of Education 
in each state to make agreements on regulations which contradict each other in the 
district. She said the board would be governed by Vermont law. 

Ms. Tomlinson said the articles note there is no current law to allow for dissolution of 
the district, that it would take an "earth-shaking" event to do so. She stated that Orford 
would be one of four minority votes. 

Mr. Ogle spoke against the articles, and lack of concrete curriculum and building plans. 
He noted his belief that his concerns were not adequately addressed. 

Ms. Ginny Marino spoke in favor of the proposed articles. She said the towns need to 
think of themselves as Rivendell and not as individual towns. 

Mr. Blanchard noted, while serving on the budget committee, there were serious 
concerns about the future of the school. He said there was consensus at the district 
meeting to do something and not remain stagnant. 

He further stated there have been plenty of joint programs between Fairlee and Orford 
in the past. He stated his belief was that Vermont is not another country and that the 
people are the same as those in Orford. 

Mr McGoff spoke against the proposal. He cited concerns regarding Impact on the 
town of having a higher number of students coming into the town and the buildings. 

Mr. Tifft said there would be 600 total in the whole district; 330 projected at the Orford 
site. He said the plan was approved unanimously by both the Vermont and New 
Hampshire Boards of Education. He said the board needs to be empowered to move 
ahead before a bond issue can be planned for presentation. 

Mr. Sam Fulford noted having moved to town last year and his appreciation for the time 
people have put in to tjiis process. He said he would support the school whether it 
remained Orford or became Rivendell. However, he urged people to think long and 
hard, and vote their conscience on this proposal. 

Ms. Miller noted having been born In this town and having attended school in the 
district. She stated her belief that defeat of Rivendell would be disastrous for this town. 

Mr Herb Verry raised concerns about the future of the Academy Building. 

In response, Mr. Carl Schmidt noted the Academy Building committee had ensured 
there would be no changes to the exterior of the building, due to its historic 
significance. 



101 



Ms. Jude Parker noted, as the former chair of OCEP (Orford Committee for Educational 
Partnerships), she has been involved in this process and is in favor of this proposal. 
She noted the people who have worked hard on this process. There was a hearty 
round of applause in response. 

Being 7:45 P.M., Mr. Thomson declared the discussion ended and began to review the 
voting procedures. He read Article 1 and said those in favor should vote yes, those not 
in favor should vote no. He read Article 2 and said those in favor should vote yes, 
those not in favor should vote no. He read Article 3 on the second ballot and said 
those in favor should vote yes, and those not in favor, should vote no. 

It was noted the ballot box was inspected and locked. The ballots were checked by 
the ballot clerks and it was noted there were 600 ballots pertaining to articles 1 & 2 
and 600 ballots pertaining to Article 3 for a total of 1200 available ballots. 

Mr. Thomson declared the voting to begin at 7:50 p.m. 

Voting was conducted in a proper manner until the polls were declared closed by Mr. 
Thomson at 9:00 p.m. 

Immediately following the counting of the ballots, the following results were 
announced by Mr. Thomson: 

Article 1 was declared passed by paper ballot of 323 total votes cast, 265 
voted yes, and 58 voted no. 

Article 2 was declared passed by paper ballot. Of 315 total votes cast, 
258 voted yes and 57 voted no. 

Article 3 was declared passed by paper ballot. Of 322 total votes cast, 
293 voted yes and 29 voted no. 

5. ADJOURNMENT 

There being no further business, at 9:29 P.M., it was moved by Mr. Sands, seconded by 
Ms. Tomlinson and unanimously voted by voice vote to adjourn. The ballot box was 
sealed and taken by Police Chief LaChapelle for storage in the town vault. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Melissa Ogle 

Orford School District Clerk 



102 



ANNUAL REPORT OF SCHOOL BOARD 

This year the Orford School Board reaffirmed our commitment to work together 
with students, staff, administrators, and the community, to continue to maintain and 
improve the Orford Schools' programs until our doors officially close, to reopen on our 
ground-breaking, four-town Interstate School District. This is no simple process: it has 
involved tracking and offering input into the ongoing RIvendell design process, as well 
as overseeing current operations in Orford, to ensure that Rivendell's goals are 
compatible with Orford's, and that on-going developments in Orford mesh with 
Rivendeil planning, so that our transition to Rivendell will be as smooth as possible. 

Since last March we have reviewed the Orford Science Curriculum, the 
methodology used to upgrade curricula, and the results of this year's statewide testing. 
We have weighed reports from the School-to-Work and Co-SEED programs, and have 
considered school hiring and evaluation policies. We have considered carefully the 
concerns of elementary school parents about multi-age classes, middle school parents 
about the 7-8 grade girls' basketball program, and high school students and parents 
about changes in the high school program. In addition, we have studied OCEP's 
parting recommendations to the School Board; have taken the necessary steps to 
finalize Orford's withdrawal from SAD 22, and procure administrative services from 
July 1, 1999 until Rivendell begins operation. The driveway, traffic patterns, gates and 
underground utilities were subjects of several conversations with community members 
as well as our Selectmen. 

This fall the School Board unanimously endorsed the Rivendell plan as offering 
the best educational prospects for our children. We have continued to disseminate 
information throughout the community and worked actively to promote a positive 
outcome in the voting at the October 13 Special District Meeting. We were highly 
gratified by the response we got at that meeting, and prouder still of our community for 
its commitment and leadership in this historic undertaking, the first of its kind in the 
nation. Change can be consuming and demoralizing; but if we persevere in 
harnessing change and giving it direction, the rewards can be considerable. The 
great opportunity that necessity has placed before us offers a unique and momentous 
learning experience, a chance in a lifetime to create together an entity of lasting 
significance. We sincerely hope our students and their parents will continue to see 
their way clearly in the challenging months ahead to engage constructively in this 
process. ^ 

The people of Orford have invested generously In our K-12 school system over 
the years, in time, effort, and resources. While we anticipate significant tax relief once 
the new school district is up and running, we need to conserve fully functional 
programs in Orford's schools, for our school children, during this transition period. As 
school costs continue to rise, it costs more each year simply to replicate the previous 
years offerings. We count on your continuing support to make the best education 
available to our children in the coming year. Your investment in the present is an 
Investment in the future of our community. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Sally W. Tomllnson, Chair 
Orford School Board 



103 



REPORT OF THE PRINCIPAL 

It is breathtaking to consider the changes that have occurred over the past year, 
and the changes that the next few years will bring. A year ago when I was writing this 
Principal's Report, we were anticipating Hanover/Dresden's withdrawal from SAU #22 
and working toward a new K-12 interstate school alliance with Fairlee. Twelve short 
months later, Orford itself has withdrawn from SAU #22 and Rivendell is a reality, with 
West Fairlee and Vershire enthusiastically joining the original partners. With the four 
Rivendell communities having voted their commitment to the nations's first K-12 
interstate district, the daunting work of improving curriculum, designing more 
appropriate educational facilities, retraining staff for more effective delivery of 
instruction to all students has begun. 

The greatest challenge facing the Orford faculty and administration is assuring 
students and parents that this work on a fast-approaching future is contributing to, not 
diminishing, the quality of the present Orford School. The Orford School Is alive and 
well. The process of working toward a new school system has had the effect of 
bringing focus and good energy to needed Improvements in curriculum and 
instruction. Today's Orford students are beginning to benefit from plans for tomorrow's 
Rivendell schools. Teachers are creating standards-based courses and lessons that 
are more demanding and increase continuity from kindergarten through grade twelve. 
Students and teachers are increasingly being held accountable for higher standards. 
There is much more to be done, but Orford citizens can be proud that the education 
embodied in their old and much-loved school is the basis for the comprehensive 
transformation underway. The lessons so well exemplified in Orford, in personalized 
education, hard work, meaningful connections with the community and Involvement of 
parents and volunteers will be foundation stones of the emerging Rivendell schools. 

Let me review some of this past year's considerable successes: 
Technology Grants : Several Technology Literacy Challenge Grants have 
increased the number of computers in the lab and wired the lab for whole class 
Internet use, provided computing centers and Internet access in grades 2-6 
classrooms, provided professional development for teachers and software to take 
children from keyboarding skills through word processing, databases, spreadsheets, 
graphics, multimedia and information literacy. A third Challenge Grant has been 
submitted. 

Project CO-SEED : We have been selected as one of three sites to participate in 
Antioch Graduate School's Project Co-Seed. A dedicated group of teachers and 
community members (now from all four Rivendell communities) meets monthly to plan 
work that increases students' understanding and stewardship of the special place 
where they are growing up. Teachers have been focusing their efforts primarily on a 
study of area wetlands, with additional work on social and environmental mapping of 
Rivendell communities. Antioch funding provides Orford and its sister Rivendell 
schools with a part-time consultant who works out of the Hulbert Outdoor Center, thus 
bringing that good neighbor into closer proximity to the work of our schools. 
Connecticut River Valley Partnership Grant : A grant from the Connecticut River 
Joint Commissions has secured us a consultant to research the best curriculum 
materials and programs which teach young people about a major river, such as ours. 



104 



and its watershed. This material will be available to the Rivendell curriculum 
development folks to use as they see appropriate. 

Athletic Department News : A substantial private donation has been matched with 
resources from fund-raising to provide a middle school athletic program this year. In 
addition, the Orford School won the Class S New Hampshire state championship for 
sportsmanship. To say that we are proud of our athletes is an understatement! 
Multiage : Our grades 2-6 teachers are working productively in multiage 
combinations, an arrangement which eases most children through their schooling in a 
healthy manner. Next year we plan to add K-1 combinations to the mix. One of the 
advantages of multiage teaching is that it encourages teachers to collaborate so that 
curriculum will be coherent from one group to the next. Our teachers are working hard 
and are enthusiastic about the success of this (very old) method of organizing children. 
Block Scheduling : The high school is in its second year of block scheduling. Over 
the past two years the school has moved toward longer blocks of time for instruction, a 
move that is highly recommended in research on effective practice. Working 
effectively in longer blocks of time causes growing pains for teachers and students 
alike. For teachers the challenge is to learn to teach so that students uncover 
knowledge, a method which increases the chances that the knowledge will be 
retained. The traditional way has been to cover materials which students may or may 
not retain. A teacher also has more flexibility to plan varied activities during the longer 
blocks of time. 

New Personnel : This past year we have seen tremendous changes on our faculty 
and staff. We lost some of our part-time faculty to full-time jobs elsewhere. We have, 
however, gained a wonderful group of newcomers who are attracted to the reputation 
of Orford and the prospect of being Involved in development of Rivendell. We have 
also gained a number of new special education assistants. 

Tuition Students : This past year saw a drop in the number of tuition students which 
was, in the short run, worrisome. After the October Rivendell vote, the tide began to 
turn and we found ourselves welcoming new tuition students throughout the remainder 
of the fall. A straw poll at sending schools assures us that we will be on solid ground 
once again as we go into next year. It is clear that parents and students know now that 
there will be a secondary school In Orford for many years to come. 
Buses : After some mighty growing pains, we have settled in with our new bus 
contractor, Bruce Transportation. Changing from Wayne Week's reliable and 
knowledgeable service ^as a real challenge. We all wish Wayne and Luella well in 
their retirement and thank them for their many years of service to the children of Orford. 
Parent Letters and Good Things : I send home with students a weekly letter to 
parents. I gather these letter together each month in my Principal's Reports to the 
Orford School Board. This report also includes a monthly list entitled Good Things in 
which I seek to highlight the many newsworthy happenings in the Orford School. If 
you would like to receive any of these materials, please let me know. 

Please know that the Orford School welcomes visitors. If you would like to visit 
a classroom or share your experiences or volunteer with a child who can use an extra 
reading partner or a tutor, please let us know. Your interest and support sustain us. 
Thank you for being there. 

Sheila W. Moran, Principal 



105 



RIVENDELL INTERSTATE SCHOOL DISTRICT 

The year 1998 was one of great historical significance as Orford voters, with 
those of Fairlee, Vershire, and West Fairiee, VT, approved on October 13th the 
fornnation of the nation's first K-12 interstate school district. In Orford, 82% of those 
voting supported Rivendell District (by a vote of 265 to 58), changing the direction of 
public schooling here and impacting the future of our community. These four towns 
can be proud of their combined efforts to steer a deliberate course that will build 
greater opportunity for coming generations. Rivendell was created to provide high 
quality education that is affordable, is controlled locally through shared governance, 
and can preserve and strengthen sense of community. We are already seeing 
efficiencies in pooling resources as we work together as neighbors. 

Voters from the four towns came together on December 8th for the Rivendell 
District's organizational meeting, which was officially opened by the New Hampshire 
Commissioner of Education, following a brief address by Vermont Department of 
Education General Council. Voters established the date for the annual meetings to be 
on the second Saturday of May, the first one to be held in Fairlee. The following 
officers were elected to serve until then: Tom Trunzo (Orford) as moderator, Delia 
Domingue (Fairlee) as clerk, Lisa Hinsley (Fairlee) as treasurer, Paul Dalton (Orford), 
Walter Malmquist and Andrew Peterson (West Fairlee) as auditors. A budget of 
$300,000 was approved to cover organizational expenses incurred before June 30, 
1999, about one third to be raised by taxes in 1999/2000 (the rest to be covered by 
foundation and private money, and bond expense). 

Much work needs to be accomplished in a short time. Last November, the 
eleven member interim Rivendell Board (includes Orford members Doug Tifft, Sally 
Tomlinson, and Bethany Miller) adopted a plan of action prepared by John Carr, Head 
of Design Team. It includes six goals which address needs for: an organizational 
leadership model, the creation and implementation of an educational system with 
clear expectations and accountability, the establishment of a Rivendell Supervisory 
Union by July 1st, construction plans and completion, a board policy manual, and 
coordination of work being done by various groups and committees. The dual tasks of 
facility planning and program development are monumental, but many individuals 
have worked hard to build much of the foundation of both already. Curriculum and 
staff development has begun. This winter, Rivendell was awarded a Freeman 
Foundation grant of $327,250.00 which must be matched by private donations in the 
next two years. The district hopes to secure additional grants for designing Its 
academic program. 

While part of the Rivendell mission Is to preserve some of the qualities we have 
valued in community-centered schools and local control, the new district will bring 
inherent change to each of the towns. Each will have decisions to make in the future 
regarding the effects of its relationship with the district. For example, Orford will decide 
how its own community field should be utilized in light of the new school plan in a way 
that can best serve its citizens. It is vitally important that citizens stay involved and help 
their towns make informed choices, not only as a voice in school matters but also In 
developments within the community. Change is a continual force in every town; we 
need to anticipate it and work to direct it. 



106 



The Rivendell Board recognizes that the monumental amount of planning that 
has been done would not have happened without the time and input of countless 
people. We wish to thank all who have contributed, and especially those serving on 

Rivendell committees. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Bethany B. Miller, Vice-Chair 
Rivendell School Board 



107 



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108 



ORFORD SCHOOL DISTRICT 
INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF AS OF JANUARY 1, 1999 



Anna D. Alden 
Richard J. Barsotti 
Gary E. Barton 
Leslie Burton 
Barbara D. Conroy 
M. Bridget Fariel 
Karen J. Fryer 
Phyllis A. Hanley 
Michael Ivanoski 
Thomas B. Kidder 
Susan B. Kling 
Roberta W. Kucer 
Emily Lafasciano 
Theresa L. Langley 
Joy Leiand 

Bonnie L. McCormack 
Linda Morrow 
Richard D. Newton 
Deborah T. O'Brien 
Charles L. Papirmeister 
Eric O. Reichert 
Barbara H. Smith 
Joseph L. Stallsmith 
Lee Ann Stone 
Gerard Suich 
Kristen A. Surprenant 
Nancy T. H. Thatcher 
Robert M. Thatcher 
Roberta L. Traub 
Olga T. Valencia * 



Music, Choral & Drama 

Science Grades 9-12 

Grade 3 

School Psychologist 

Grade 5 

Soc Stud Grades 9-12/Curr Coord K-12 

Grade 4 

Business Education 

English & Social Studies Grades 7 & 8 

Assistant Principal/English 

Grade 2 

English and Spanish Grades 9-12 

Technology Educ/Ind Arts/School-To-Work 

Grade 1 

Art K-12 

Mathematics and Science, Grades 7 & 8 

Media Generalist 

Physical Education K-8 

Kindergarten & Reading Recovery 

Technology Coordinator 

English 

Mathematics 

Guidance 

French 

Special Education 

Social Studies, Grades 9-12 

Home Economics, Grades 7-12 

Physical Education, Grades 9-12 

Special Education K-6 

Grade 6 



109 



INDEPENDENT AUDITOR'S REPORT 



To The Board 
Orford School District 
Orford, New Hampshire 

We have audited the accompanying general-purpose financial statements of the 
Orford School District as of and for the year ended June 30, 1998, as listed in the table 
of contents. These general purpose financial statements are the responsibility of the 
Orford School District management. Our responsibility is to express an opinion on 
these general-purpose financial statements based on our audit. 

We conducted our audit in accordance with generally accepted auditing standards. 
Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable 
assurance about whether the general-purpose financial statements are free of material 
misstatement. An audit includes examining, on a test basis, evidence supporting the 
amounts and disclosures in the general-purpose financial statements. An audit also 
includes assessing the accounting principles used and significant estimates made by 
management, as well as evaluating the overall general-purpose financial statement 
presentation. We believe that our audit provides a reasonable basis for our opinion. 

The general-purpose financial statements referred to above do not include the 
General Fixed Assets Account Group, which should be included to conform with 
generally accepted accounting principles. The amounts that should be recorded In the 
General Fixed Assets Account Group are not known. 

In our opinion, except for the effect on the general-purpose financial statements of the 
omission described in the preceding paragraph, the general-purpose financial 
statements referred to above present fairly, in all material respects, the financial 
position of the Orford School District as of June 30, 1998, and the results of its 
operations for the year then ended in conformity with generally accepted accounting 
principles. 

Our audit was conducted for the purpose of forming an opinion on the general- 
purpose financial statements taken as a whole. The individual and combining fund 
financial statements and schedules listed in the table of contents are presented for 
purposes of additional analysis and are not a required part of the general-purpose 
financial statements of the Orford School District. Such information has been 
subjected to the auditing procedures applied in the audit of the general-purpose 
financial statements and, in our opinion, is fairly presented in all material respects in 
relation to the general-purpose financial statements taken as a whole. 

GRZELAK AND COMPANY, RC, CPAs 
Laconia, NH 
August 14, 1998 



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SCHOOL ADMINISTRATIVE UNIT 70 
REPORT OF ADMINISTRATIVE ASSESSMENTS 

1998-99 



District Assessments Percent 

Hanover 27.942 

Norwich 18.992 

Dresden 53.066 

Total 100.000 



Amount 

$178,616 
121,404 
339.219 

$639,239 



Revenues From Other Sources: 

Sale of Services to Lyme 
Sales of Services to Orford 

Other income 



$81,105 
52.656 



$133,761 
5.000 



SAU 70 OPERATING BUDGET 



$778,000 



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